Express

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Express

Clear; definite; explicit; plain; direct; unmistakable; not dubious or ambiguous. Declared in terms; set forth in words. Directly and distinctly stated. Made known distinctly and explicitly, and not left to inference. Manifested by direct and appropriate language, as distinguished from that which is inferred from conduct. The word is usually contrasted with implied.

That which is express is laid out in words, such as an express Warranty, which is an oral or written affirmation from a seller to a buyer of goods that certain standards will be met. Such a warranty may include the promise that any defect which occurs during a certain specified time period will be remedied at the seller's expense. This is distinguishable from an Implied Warranty, which is neither written nor based on any specific oral statement from seller to buyer but is implied through the sale itself. A common example is the implied warranty of merchantability, which implies that an item is fit for the usual purposes for which it was purchased.

Express authority is plainly or distinctly delegated power to an agent by a principal. For example, the owner of a store may expressly give employees the authority to accept deliveries in the owner's name.

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

express

adj. direct, unambiguous, distinct language, particularly in a contract, which does not require thought, guessing, inference or implication to determine the meaning.

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

EXPRESS. That which is made known, and not left to implication. The opposite of implied. It is a rule, that when a matter or thing is expressed, it ceases to be implied by law: expressum facit cessare tacitum. Co. Litt. 183; 1 Bouv. Inst. n. 97.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Cunningham and Wallraven (2009), for example, because they asked expressers to react as naturally as possible, the intervals taken for each FE from onset to apex ranged from 27 to 171 frames (about 1 to 7 seconds), suggesting that these differences in duration might become a useful cue in identifying emotions.
"There is no Frigate like a Book,/" writes Emily Dickinson, "To take us Lands away." (30) "Expression implies correction of the world," Iser observes, "and it will only reproduce those parts of experience that accord not with the patterns of outside reality but with the secret wishes of the expresser." (31) Aesthetic expression has become projection.
More recently, there has been clinical interest in expanding the immunohistochemical stain panel for DLBCL cases to include evaluation of MYC and BCL2 because overexpression of these 2 proteins, referred to as a "double expresser" phenotype, has been postulated to denote an aggressive form of DLBCL akin to "double-hit" lymphomas, even in the absence of concurrent MYC and BCL2 gene rearrangements.
Four container vans were consigned to PJK Expresser Door to Door Corp., SEC Bldg., Edsa, Greenhills, Mandaluyong, which turned out be a bogus company and address.
"Now merely Yashwant Sinha's observation cannot be a true expresser of the voice of the people," he added.
They can be named as expresser physiological, biochemical and histological changes resulting from chemical and environmental contaminants, which are occurred in organisms at different levels such as the cellular level, population and even ecosystem [5].
He also formed part of the winning Bablake team, with Mark McKelvie as chairman and Liam Collins-McIntyre as the expresser of thanks.
(b) T-6[beta]-OH, 6[beta]-testosterone hydroxylase; LE, low expresser; HE, high expresser.