assign

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Assign

To transfer to another, as to assign one's right to receive rental income from property to another. To designate for a particular function, as to assign an attorney to defend an indigent in a criminal prosecution. To specify or point out, as to assign errors in a lower court proceeding on a writ of error that is submitted to request a court to reverse the judgment of the lower court.

West's Encyclopedia of American Law, edition 2. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

assign

1) v. to transfer to another person any asset such as real property or a valuable right such as a contract or promissory note. 2) n. the person (assignee) who receives a piece of property by purchase, gift or by will. It often shows up in contracts and wills.

Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. All Right reserved.

assign

1 to transfer (one's right, interest, or title to property) to someone else; see ASSIGNATION.
2 a person to whom property is assigned; an assignee.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006

TO ASSIGN, contracts; practice. 1. To make a right over to another; as to assign an estate, an annuity, a bond, &c., over to another. 5 John. Rep: 391. 2. To appoint; as, to appoint a deputy,, &c. Justices are also said to be assigned to keep the peace. 3. To set forth or point out; as, to "assign errors," to show where the error is committed; or to assign false judgment, to show wherein it was unjust. F. N. B. 19.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Assignability was simply there as what copyright had been for more than
If the arbitary sign as the prerogative of the human is defamiliarized, admitting to a deep complicity with morphologies and expressions found in an ecosystem at large (whether plant or animal), Kohn seems to think, then one gains a foothold to adress "what signs look like beyond the human", thereby also scrambling the usual coordinates of the assignability of thought.
(244) See generally DiMateo, supra note 236 (discussing the per se rule against assignability).
1996) (holding that free assignability would undermine the reward afforded by IP exclusive rights because "every licensee would become a potential competitor with the licensor ...
(McKinney 2017) (addressing assignability of, among other things,
Although the federal trademark statute, the Lanham Act, (255) speaks to the assignability of registered trademarks as being a matter of federal law, it does not speak to the issue of security interests directly, as does the Copyright Act.
Some of the many additional considerations in this development stage include the enterprise license, reproduction, territory, term, termination rights, fees, warranty and disclaimer, infringement indemnity, limitation of liability, assignability, and miscellaneous contract provisions.
Chapter 4's thirty-two pages covers the borrower and lender perspective, terms of the loan commitment, assignability, equity, and mezzanine financing.