from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a commercial manner: a manner pertaining to commerce.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a commercial manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a commercial manner; as regards commerce; from the business man's point of view: as, an article commercially valueless; copyright commercially considered.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a commercial manner
I would point to predictable critical reactions to such transgressions of propriety, how they are invariably deemed “gratuitous”, “indecent”, “offensive”, “vulgar”, how aspersions are cast on the motivation of creators with arguments that they are simply being “controversial” in order to gain commercially from the resultant publicity.
Lawyers say that has raised the stakes in trademark disputes, which almost always hinge on which band first used the name commercially, and where.
An argument could be raised (and I'm not saying that it would necessarily be correct) that the photographer, by saying "you can use this image commercially", is not being sufficiently clear that the permission only applies to copyright.
The progress in commercially viable rare-breed meats has been mostly in pork and beef; people are willing to pay extra for them, and the animals can be the main component of a farm rather than the adjunct that chickens usually are.
Anyone who intends to use it commercially will have to buy a legal copy anyway, as using an unlicensed copy commercially is something that can really ruin your day (the word is “lawsuit”).
The Enigma was used commercially from the early 1920s on, and was also adopted by the military and governmental services of a number of nations — most famously by Nazi Germany before and during World War II.
States sells most of its surplus grain commercially to countries who can afford to pay for it and even to the poorest, like India.
'QuantumSphere, however, has focused its efforts on providing near-term commercially viable solutions for industry leading customers in large and growing markets such as emissions reduction, chemical production, batteries, and fuel cells.
In actuality, we haven't used the name commercially at any time in this century, and probably not since the mid-1990s, nor do we have any current plans to do so.
Here, I present a technical review of template preparation, sequencing and imaging, genome alignment and assembly approaches, and recent advances in current and near-term commercially available NGS instruments.
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