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The act of restoring health after injury or illness. Care, including medical and nursing services rendered to a sailor throughout a period of duty, pursuant to the principle that the owner of a vessel must furnish maintenance and cure to a sailor who becomes ill or is injured during service.

The right of a seller, under the Uniform Commercial Code (UCC), a body of law governing commercial transactions, to correct a delivery of goods that do not conform to contractual terms made to a buyer within the period specified by the contract in order to avoid a breach of contract action.

The actual payment of all amounts that are past due in regard to a default in such payments.

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

CURE. A restoration to health.
     2. A person who had quitted the habit of drunkenness for the space of nine months, in consequence of medicines he had taken, and who had lost his appetite for ardent spirits, was held to have been cured. 7 Yerg. R. 146.
     3. In a figurative sense, to cure is to remedy any defect; as, an informal statement of the plaintiff's cause of action in his declaration is cured by verdict, provided it be substantially stated.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Products reportedly cure rapidly without generating volatiles, and resulting resins are said to exhibit better thermal and dimensional stability and chemical resistance than conventional systems.
In the second phase of testing, the effects of an optimum cure and an 80% cure (t'80) with higher post cure temperatures (150 [degrees] C and 175 [degrees] C) and cure times (one hour to eight hours) were evaluated.
It cures at room temperature, but cure can be accelerated to 4 hr at 149 F, providing a Shore D hardness of 88 and an ultimate Tg of 194 F.
(3-5 mm) normally develops during the approximately 1 min cure cycle.
111) Hydrotherapy, for example, which, ultimately, immobilized the patient, was not perceived by physicians as a new form of restraint but as a cure through restraint, with an established scientific basis.
No one medical test conducted one time can definitively diagnose cancer, nor can a machine operated by a fraudulent practitioner cure it.
Cure times were about 2.5 min at 750 watts in a 2450 MHz chamber.
Administrators reconstructed cures to focus on women's employment, an issue that had come to the forefront of West Germany's gender debates.
Dymax's 1405-M-UR-SC medical device adhesive is LED curable, facilitating fast cures at both 385 and 405nm wavelengths.
Other metal complexes offered for specialty uses in polyester systems requiring ambient and elevated-temperature cures.