Binding

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Binding

1. In printing, the process that collates and attaches pages to each other to create the finished book or periodical. Binding is also called the bindery line.

2. See: Binding a Tariff.

3. For insurance, see: Binding receipt.
References in periodicals archive ?
As in Anslyn's experiments, the test chemicals bind to the receptors, displacing the indicator molecules and causing the dyes to change color.
One limitation of the two bind systems discussed so far is that they require vinyl covers.
The V proteins of paramyxoviruses bind the IFN-inducible RNA helicase, mda-5, and inhibit its activation of the IFN-beta promoter.
Same old story: If you continue to crank, loose cable winds off the winch drum, gets tangled and binds.
Blueprint's Principal Investigator, Christopher Hogue said, "prior to this announcement, BIND funding was limited to prototypes built by graduate students with limited abilities to build and maintain software systems for the public.
Jesus consistently exemplifies the right way to bind and loose the scriptures, while the scribes and Pharisees consistently exemplify the wrong way to do so.
All gene regulatory proteins recognize and bind specific DNA sequences.
At the moment, the precise mechanism of the differences in the cascade effect of oleate, linoleate, and stearate is unclear, especially because these fatty acids are likely to bind to the same binding sites.
When certain cell-surface receptors bind a chemical stimulus, such as an opiate or a hormone, they interact with so-called G proteins.
The Tax Court determined that the letter of intent could not be construed to legally bind or compel the donees to sell their stock warrants at the time of assignment.