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temporary (electrical) service

Electrical service used for a limited time during construction, exhibits, or similar temporary purposes.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in classic literature ?
These temporary aims are like the broom fixed in front of a locomotive to clear the snow from the rails in front: they clear men's moral responsibilities from their path.
The temporary help industry has remained strong during the past 20 years.
Among other suggestions, commentators recommended issuing the regulations in proposed and temporary form, to give taxpayers an opportunity to submit additional continents and to consider the interaction between these regulations and the cost-sharing regulations.
Lenders and investors may therefore need to negate, by written agreement, any duty on their part to monitor, post-closing, whether or not a temporary c/o is timely renewed and whether a permanent c/o is ever issued.
* The president proposed "legal status, as temporary workers, to the millions of undocumented men and women now employed in the United States, and to those in foreign countries who seek to participate in the program and have been offered employment here";
That's because in Italy, as well as across the countries in the European Union, proposals to strengthen the rights of temporary agency workers will give temporary agency workers pay and employment rights comparable with those of permanent employees.
Arrangements often come off without a hitch, but there are steps employers can take to get the most out of their temporary employees.
In the past, the IRS defined a "temporary" location as any location at which the taxpayer performed services on an irregular or short-term (days or weeks) basis.
Although highly skilled temporary workers are common today, they were not always the norm.
"The fact is, the entire [temping] industry has changed," says Bruce Steinberg of the National Association of Temporary and Staffing Services in Alexandria, Va.
Instead, it simply cites Belous: "The total number of contingent workers in 1988 was between 29.9 and 36.6 million and represented 25-30 percent of the civilian labor force." Not surprisingly, given the EPI's backing, New Policies implies that union involvement would "protect" contingent workers and prevent the wholesale conversion of permanent full-time jobs into temporary work by ensuring that workers' interests are represented in how employment relationships within a company are structured.
On October 18, 1993, the Internal Revenue Service issued Treasury Decision 8493,(1) promulgating temporary regulations under sections 1221, 1233, and 1234 of the Internal Revenue Code.

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