delivery

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Delivery

The tender and receipt of an actual commodity or financial instrument in settlement of a futures contract.

Delivery

The transfer of a security or an underlying asset to a buyer. The term is often used in options, forward, and futures contracts, in which payment and delivery are separated by a relatively long period of time. Most of the time, however, delivery does not occur, as most traders offset their positions with opposite contracts.

delivery

1. The transfer of a security to an investor's broker in order to satisfy an executed sell order. Delivery is required by the settlement date.
2. The transfer of a specified commodity in order to meet the requirements of a commodity contract that has been sold.

delivery

The transfer of possession from one person to another.Deeds and leases require delivery before they are effective. Delivery does not depend on manual transfer, but does depend on the intent of the parties. Deeds are delivered when placed within the possession or control of the grantee in such a manner that the grantor cannot regain possession or control.

References in periodicals archive ?
(18.) Makadia HK, Siegel SJ, Poly lactic-co-glycolic acid (PLGA) as biodegradable controlled drug delivery carrier, Polymers (Basel) 3(3), 1377-1397, 2011.
Summary: Objective of the study was to synthesize a chemically cross-linked poly(hydroxyethylmethacrylate-co-methacrylic acid) hydrogel [p(HEMA-co-MAA hydrogel)] for pH-responsive, controlled drug delivery of Flurbiprofen.
Controlled Drug Delivery: The Role of Self-Assembling Multi-Task Excipients
We hypothesize that anisotropic lipid coatings can produce concentration-independent reduced burst release and prolonged controlled drug delivery from reservoir to sink.
In this case, a synergistic effect of hyperthermia and controlled drug delivery for a hybrid system composed by the combination of SBA-15, [Fe.sub.3][O.sub.4]] nanoparticles, and P(N-iPAAm) has occurred.
Chowdhury, "Kinetic modeling on drug release from controlled drug delivery systems, "Acta Poloniae Pharmaceutica--Drug Research, vol.
Youan, "Impact of nanoscience and nanotechnology on controlled drug delivery," Nanomedicine, vol.
To overcome this restriction and to increase the bioavailability of drugs several controlled drug delivery systems with prolonged gastric residence times reported recently [1, 2].
The contributors compare new capabilities introduced by nanotechnology to traditional methods of release, target and controlled drug delivery in the body.
Two major avenues to controlled drug delivery are being pursued today.
The concept of controlled drug delivery was first introduced as a part of pharmaceutical industry via Wurster technique in 1949 and experienced Coacervation (liquid encapsulation) from 1953, offering microencapsulation technology in 1960 as a milestone in this progress [2].

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