Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Not restricted to the person, group, or area concerned; not exclusive:‘the broadcaster will buy non-exclusive rights for games from time to time’
public, general, unrestricted, non-exclusive, accessible to everyone, non-restrictiveView synonyms
- ‘While nonexclusive licenses are the best way to spread valuable technologies widely, companies often need exclusive licenses to make a profit.’
- ‘The company has a non-exclusive licensing deal with a subsidiary of Samsung to develop the lenses for use in its camera phones.’
- ‘The social value of research tools as a means of making future discoveries is greatest when they are widely distributed on a nonexclusive basis.’
- ‘Megabeam has also secured a non-exclusive deal to provide its service at 15 major UK railway stations.’
- ‘This apparently led to the introduction of a provision in that agreement giving non-exclusive jurisdiction to the English courts.’
- ‘Capital Radio outlined the next phase of its online strategy today, with the announcement that it has negotiated non-exclusive Internet rights to music companies ' playlists.’
- ‘The new nonexclusive deal now expands Sony's reach.’
- ‘BT will also have non-exclusive distribution rights in Europe and will stump up license fees from software sales.’
- ‘Riverdeep signed an agreement with SmarterKids.com to provide a two year non-exclusive licence to market Riverdeep's online learning applications.’
- ‘As was the case with Time Warner, Microsoft has signed a long but non-exclusive deal.’
- ‘Much of the detail will remain confidential, although from the excerpts released it's clear that this will be non-exclusive and non-binding.’
- ‘A middle man delivers the product to retailers on a non-exclusive basis.’
- ‘Oxford University will keep any patents as well as a royalty-free, non-exclusive license to use the intellectual property internally.’
- ‘We would like to review with you opportunities to further develop our trading relationship on a non-exclusive basis and on new terms.’
- ‘If they're stocking 10 percent of work from a nonexclusive publisher, they might stock 100 percent of the stock from a publisher with an exclusive contract.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.