Typically definition

Typically means quality or characteristic often attributable to crude oil from a particular source, given without guarantee and not amounting to representation or warranty that such typical quality or attribute will be present in the crude oil.
Typically. , in the context of this Fund, means over a typical market cycle of 5-7 years.
Typically means on most days (or a typi- cal day). It is included so that respondents will ignore weekends (if they only access the Internet from work) and breaks from their usual routine, such as holidays.

Examples of Typically in a sentence

  • Typically manages and mentors supervisors, project leaders and/or technical staff.

  • Typically this type of quoting represents a cost saving to the prime but is not clearly stated as a discount; tied quotes are usually presented as ‘all or none’ quote to the prime.” When non-DBE subcontractors submit tied bid items in their quotes to the prime, the DBE firms’ quote may seem not competitive.

  • Typically, the prime contractor issues one check as payor to the DBE subcontractor and to the supplier jointly (to guarantee payment to the supplier) as payment for the material/supplies used by the DBE in cases where the prime has submitted the DBE and material for DBE credit.

  • Typically manages and mentors supervisors, project leads and/or technical staff.

  • Typically, these new proposals are accompanied by an increase, a decrease, or a shift in expenditures or revenues.

More Definitions of Typically

Typically means that this will be the default position although some consultants with additional roles and responsibilities may require more SPA time.
Typically the Cash Component is paid by the investor to the Fund. However, if the Balancing Amount is negative and is larger than the Transaction Fee, then the Cash Component will be paid by the Fund to the investor. To redeem a Creation Unit, an investor generally must tender to the Fund the number of Vanguard ETF Shares specified in Annex I. In return, the investor will receive a designated basket of securities (the "Redemption Securities"). The Cash Component of a redemption consists of the Balancing Amount minus the Transaction Fee. Depending on the amount of the Balancing Amount, the Cash Component may be paid by the investor to the Fund or vice-versa. This Agreement is intended to set forth the procedures by which the Participant may purchase and/or redeem Creation Units of Vanguard ETF Shares (i) through the Continuous Net Settlement ("CNS") clearing processes of NSCC as such processes have been enhanced to effect purchases and redemptions of Creation Units, such processes being referred to herein as the "NSCC Clearing Process," or (ii) outside the NSCC Clearing Process. The procedures for processing an order to purchase Vanguard ETF Shares (a "Purchase Order") and an order to redeem Vanguard ETF Shares (a "Redemption Order") are described in the Fund's Prospectus and in Annex II to this Agreement. The parties hereto, in consideration of the premises and of the mutual agreements contained herein, agree as follows:
Typically the Buyer is not concerned about ordinary course sales of nonessential, qualitatively insignificant assets, so long as those assets also are quantitatively insignificant (i.e., having a dollar value not in excess of a de minimis threshold amount). The omitted dollar value represents that de minimis threshold dollar amount. See Xxxxx, supra note 42, at 1498 (noting, with respect to material adverse change clauses, that “[a]dverse changes that fall under the threshold value will not relieve the acquirer [sic] from its obligation to perform.”).
Typically means that this will be the default position although some consultants may require more SPA time (for example if undertaking a role such as clinical director). The College of Emergency Medicine advises that every consultant requires a minimum of 1PA for CPD and the requirements of revalidation.
Typically the parties fill in "none," meaning that time is of the essence as to all dates in the agreement. Stating that time is of the essence means that the parties agree that time for performance is a critical issue and if the stated deadline is not strictly met, either the transaction may be dead or one of the parties may be in breach of the contract. Many times when they are entering into purchase contracts people don't consider whether they really intend for time to be of the essence. For example, a buyer will frequently include a time is of the essence provision in a purchase contract even as to matters such as the deadline for satisfying contingencies. In reality, though, the buyer may not want time to be of the essence as to that matter. If time is not of the essence, the buyer may avoid a disastrous result if it misses a contingency deadline. From a seller's standpoint, a seller may, for example, not want the closing date to be of the essence since the seller may need to postpone a closing if it is waiting to find an exchange property. While it is often appropriate to make time of the essence as to certain deadlines, the parties should consider whether they, in fact, mean time to be such a critical element for each particular deadline. Even if they do not state in their contract that time is of the essence, the parties will usually have a further opportunity to make time of the essence by notifying the other party and specifying a reasonable date in the future for performance and stating that time is of the essence for that date. If time is of the essence as to all dates in the contract, the parties must ensure that they perform each of their duties within such time or they may either lose their rights under the contract or they may be in default. Careful planning at the time of entering into purchase contracts dictates that the parties understand their deadlines and what happens if those deadlines are not met. POSTED: Aug 24, 2008 RELATED PRACTICES: Real Estate xxxxx://xxx.xxxxxxxxxxx.xxx/practi ces/real-estate RELATED PEOPLE: Xxxxxx X. Xxxxxx xxxxx://xxx.xxxxxxxxxxx.xxx/peopl e/xxxxxx-xxxxxx
Typically in these "extension" or "tail" agreements, the broker must demonstrate that it was the "procuring cause" of the sale. It is not unusual for a court to require some involvement in the actual negotiations. There are a number of cases where a simple introduction was not held to be enough. The court decided that the contract language "introduced to the property" establishes a lower degree of involvement for the broker. All that has to happen is that the buyer saw the sign. That's an "introduction," even where the buyer might in fact have been repelled by the sign. None of the above rulings are "beyond the pale." Brokers are entitled to be compensated for their efforts, and there is a certain xxxxxx that both sides take when they enter into contingent agreements such as listings. All put together, though, the Brokers got the long end of the stick in this little dispute. It will be useful precedent on a number of points.
Typically between” means the days within that date range and does not include the end dates, but, for the purposes of the Settlement Agreement, we interpret any reference to events “between” certain dates in the Settlement Agreement to include the start and end dates. For example, the Settlement Agreement defines the Compensation Period as 90 or more consecutive days between April 21, 2010 and December 31, 2010 for non-seafood industry claimants. We interpret the Compensation Period as including April 21, 2010, and December 31, 2010. This policy grants the full date ranges applicable to a claimant and gives clarity to the applicable time periods throughout the Settlement Agreement, such as the Compensation Period.