from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having been issued with a license by the required authority.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of license.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having a license; permitted or authorized by license
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. given official approval to act
Sorry, no etymologies found.
New York and Washington and which she described as licensed prostitution, men's futile and disastrous attempt to deal with social corruption.
So, the combination of these things with the strong licensee model, a strong direct office model, a component of the direct office model which we don't often talk about, is the fact that approximately 35\% to 40\% of our revenue from our direct office comes from what we call our licensed facilitators.
In the 1970s, Marvel Comics tried publishing sword & sorcery titles (licensed from the estate of Robert E. Howard), monster titles (Wolk offers a lengthy appreciation of the Marv Wolfman/Gene Colan Tomb of Dracula in Reading Comics), war comics (Combat Kelly seems to have failed in 1972), jungle adventure (Shanna the She-Devil sputtered out after two attempts), even Romance -- Millie the Model lasted until 1973.
Initially known for horror, but now they also specialize in licensed properties like Transformers and GI Joe.
WBE/DC/Wildstorm has a lot of expertise in licensed properties ...
"All music and lyrics that are going to be used on the website need to be licensed from the owner of the copyrights," Bandier says.
Randy: IN regards to flag burning, one way the government could prohibit it is to require that all flags be licensed from the government.
IN regards to flag burning, one way the government could prohibit it is to require that all flags be licensed from the government.
Meanwhile, comic books are considered big successes if they sell 100,000 copies, and the real year-in, year-out revenue from superheroes comes in licensed products.
Now, none other than Polaroid hopes to change that by using "zero ink" technology licensed from a start-up called Zink.