approval to do something; "he asked permission to leave"
license: the act of giving a formal (usually written) authorization
Permission was one of the largest gothic magazines of the 1990s. Begun in 1992 in Chicago by Jayson Elliot, the first issue appeared as a newsprint 'zine, with a mix of articles about bands (such as Alien Sex Fiend and Young Gods), amateur poetry, disturbing comics (such as a Scott Warren piece ...
Permission, in philosophy, is the attribute of a person whose performance of a specific action, otherwise ethically wrong, would thereby involve no ethical fault. Consent is a legal embodiment of the concept.
(Permissions) Most current file systems have methods of administering permissions or access rights to specific users and groups of users. These systems control the ability of the users affected to view or make changes to the contents of the filesystem.
authorisation; consent (especially formal consent from someone in authority); The act of permitting; flags or access control lists pertaining to a file that dictate who can access it, and how
(Permissioning) Dynamically allowing or disallowing the reception and decoding of data, audio, and/or video for network users.
(Permissioning) Procedure carried out by contracting party to enable Subscribers to receive access to the Information under the conditions of the Agreement.
(Permissioning) the ability for portal administrators to limit specific types of content and services users have access to. For example, a company's proprietary information can be entitled for only company employee access.
(Permissions) The set of identifiers that control access to files. Permissions consist of three fields: user, group, and world. The user field controls access by the user owning the file, while the group field controls access by anyone matching the file's group specification. ...
Permissions control access to content creation, modification and site administration at the application level. Administrators assign permissions to roles, then assign roles to users. ...
(PERMISSIONS) a fee paid by anyone who wants to reprint part of your book for various uses. Some of these uses are: excerpts of your book appearing in an anthology; teachers reproducing all or part of your story for class use (often the publisher will allow teachers to use material for free); ...
(Permissions) even though the practitioner has your verbal permission, permission is also established at the levels of: general, body, mind, and spirit to ensure the client is ready/willing for health to be addressed at all levels.
(Permissions) Agreements from copyright holders granting the right to someone else to reproduce their work. Authors who want to excerpt someone else’s work in their own book may be obligated under copyright law to secure permissions.
(Permissions) are security settings restricting or allowing users to perform certain functions. In the case of files on Unix or Linux systems, there are three types of permissions: read, write, and execute. In the case of MySQL databases, there are many more: SELECT, INSERT, UPDATE, DELETE, etc. ...
(Permissions) Attributes that may be associated with a folder to restrict the types of access that different users have to it.
(Permissions) The rules that define which Compass users and groups can what functions on a particular item.
Permissions are a method of granting or denying access to functionality within MyEd. For example permissions are used to control which groups or users can access a channel. Permissions are also used to control what functions groups or users can access within a channel. See Permissions Manager.
(Permissions) When you share a record with someone else you can choose what they can do with your record using permissions. There are 5 levels of share permission:
(Permissions) You may request permission to use the copyright materials on this website by contacting us.
(permissions) The right to quote or reprint published material, obtained by the author from the copyright holder.
Permissions restrict which users can read, write, or execute files, or which users can view, get, or put files in a folder. For instance, you may have permission to look at and download a file on a server (read permission), but not permission to delete or make changes (write permission). ...
(permissions) Restrictions that can be set to determine who can change, print, or copy a presentation.
(Permissions) If you include material in your book, which has been previously published elsewhere, you will need to seek permission from the original copyright holder to reuse that material. There is often a cost attached to the use of such material, this is a permission fee
(Permissions) A forum feature that lets you adjust who sees what sections and areas.