General Acceptance

General Acceptance

The agreement by a bank to pay a bill of exchange in full. This differs from a qualified acceptance, in which the bank honors only a portion of the bill or changes the terms under which payment is made.
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He possessed no power of thought no depth of feeling, no troublesome sensibilities: nothing, in short, but a few commonplace instincts, which, aided by the cheerful temper which grew inevitably out of his physical well-being, did duty very respectably, and to general acceptance, in lieu of a heart.
The common denominator among [previous Nobel laureates] is their general acceptance of the Keynesian framework.
Merrell Dow Pharmaceuticals superceded the Frye rule in 1993, when the court found that evidence must be supported by the scientific method, thereby placing more importance on methodology than on general acceptance.
However, important light is refracted upon Florence's general acceptance of Medici leadership by the "almost continual engagement in the city's political life and administrative affairs," including military matters, of a large number of its citizens, to which Laura De Angelis draws attention (169).
As a result of the Internet's governmental and academic origins and a general acceptance that it possesses great public value, the Internet has historically been well subsidized.
The general acceptance of the personal computers and MS-DOS had not yet arrived, so the operating systems used back then were proprietary.
There's this steady growth in the number of patients going to a chiropractor and general acceptance of chiropractic treatment.
OABITAR further argued that the exclusion of nonreligion represented a kind of educational censorship - the effect of the religion curricula being the inculcation of a general acceptance of ideas, concepts, and supernatural beliefs common to the major traditional faiths.
The court acknowledged that the California Evidence Code does not include general acceptance as a criterion for admissibility.
Bowsher wrote COSO to say that "with the addendum, we believe the COSO Framework merits general acceptance for evaluating the effectiveness of internal controls.
Such risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, market conditions, the availability of components and successful production of the Company's products, general acceptance of the Company's products and technologies, competitive factors, timing, and other risks described in the Company's SEC reports and filings.
Although that in 1992 a general acceptance for more transactions was prevailing, the anticipated benchmark for European investments could not be reached.