full development

See: maturity
References in classic literature ?
Without presuming to undertake a full development of this important idea, I will hazard a few general observations, which may perhaps place it in a clearer light, and enable us to form a more correct judgment of the principles and structure of the government planned by the convention.
But for the full development of Life to its highest mode of perfection, something more is needed.
It converts the abolition of legal restraint into a form of freedom that will help the full development of personality, and make the love of man and woman more wonderful, more beautiful, and more ennobling.
The controlling purpose in the life of the Utopians is to secure both the welfare of the State and the full development of the individual under the ascendancy of his higher faculties.
The Language App will be developed using a phased approach, comprising pilot, full development, launch, and on-going maintenance phases.
Peter Piot, co-discoverer of the Ebola virus, says researchers must "push through" with the full development of drugs and vaccines even after the last patient in the current outbreak been treated and attention has faded.
Under the terms of the agreement, HGS has acquired rights to develop and commercialise FP-1039 in USA, Canada and the EU markets, while FivePrime retains minority co-promotion rights in USA and full development and commercialisation rights in rest of world territories, including Asia.
These RFPs are part of the full development RFP process that will begin in February with the issuance of the master developer/developer services RFP.
Furthermore, the draft declaration pointedly invokes "Article 29 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights," which states that "everyone has duties to the community in which alone the free and full development of their personality is possible, and that, in the exercise of their rights and freedoms, everyone shall be subject only to such limitations as are determined by law.
The first phase, to be completed by 1997 when Hong Kong is handed back to the Chinese, will cater for 37 million passengers a year, and the full development, scheduled for 2040, will be capable of handling 87 million.