use

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use

1. Christianity a distinctive form of liturgical or ritual observance, esp one that is traditional in a Church or group of Churches
2. the enjoyment of property, land, etc., by occupation or by deriving revenue or other benefit from it
3. Law the beneficial enjoyment of property the legal title to which is held by another person as trustee
4. Law an archaic word for trust
5. Philosophy logic linguistics the occurrence of an expression in such a context that it performs its own linguistic function rather than being itself referred to. In "Fido" refers to Fido, the name Fido is used only on the second occurrence, first being mentioned

Use

 

(pol’zovanie), in law, one of the basic legal rights of a property owner. The right of use consists in the right to the productive or personal use of an object for the satisfaction of one’s needs and interests, depending on the nature of the object, for example, use of property or receipt of income from an object. Limits to use are set by law, contract, or other legal document, such as a will. Use is forbidden if it is detrimental to other individuals (abuse of the right). Legal use may be protected from infringement by various legal means, in particular, by bringing a suit for the elimination of impediments to use.

USE

(language)
An early system on the IBM 1130.

[Listed in CACM 2(5):16, May 1959].
References in periodicals archive ?
Cooper says: "It's an increasingly important part of any young footballer's development; getting used to travelling, to staying in hotels and so forth.
A new poll from the Pew Internet and American Life Project has revealed that although spam e-mails are still a big problem Internet users are getting used to them.
Army equipment is getting used daily under the worst conditions.
So give your boobs a break--they're still getting used to this puberty thing.
In 1992, researchers flew the first group of takhi to Mongolia, where the horses spent another two years getting used to the new terrain, climate, and food.
Regardless if you'd care to admit to that, it's a feeling that you might want to start getting used to, at least for the balance of this year.
Ming Cho Lee's Dali-esque sets take a little getting used to, with slightly off-kilter Corinthian pillars and bare white trees framing the stage for the outdoor acts and all enormous disc that becomes, with Randall C.
In the Preface the editors point out that people are getting used to paying.
The only thing that took some getting used to was the new hydraulic clutch.
I'm getting used to the change in climate; however, with the warmer weather in Las Vegas, I am finding my feet get hotter and wetter and sorer.
Just when you were getting used to the iPod, Apple springs the new iMac.