revisal


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the data of the National Institute of Statistics NIS (2) which through its LFS records number of individuals as against the 'number of individual labour contracts" recorded by the Labour Inspection through its REVISAL system, the number of part time workers, distinct therefore from employees per se, would be as of 2014 of 859932 (this means workers working less than 40 hours per week).
Benjamin Heath, A Revisal of Shakespear's Text (London 1765), rejects W's emendation but does not entirely agree with TE:
In 1792 Jefferson had looked to the judiciary as "the last means of correcting the errors of others, and whose decrees are, therefore, subject to no further revisal.
Over the past 18 months, Adnoc subsidiaries have found their projects bogged down by repeated delays to bid submissions from contractors and a near-continuous revisal of project costs.
Before ECM, the department compiled the forms into a "missing information" packet and mailed it to the applicant for revisal.
He wanted Jefferson to know that some friends of the Constitution also supported amendments, but "they wish the revisal to be carried no farther than to supply additional guards for liberty, without abridging the sum of power transferred from the States to the general Government.
But with a revisal, it can be inferred from the Oslo peace process that this solution will probably exclude the refugees' return to their homes.
In addition to holding court regularly in distant parts of the commonwealth, Tucker had a leading part on a commission to complete the revisal of its laws (a project begun a decade earlier under Thomas Jefferson's direction), which resulted in the publication of the commonwealth's first code in 1794.