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executive - Słownik angielsko-polski PARKexecutive - n 1.organ wykonawczy; kierownictwo. 2. samodzielny pracownik na stanowisku kierowniczym; production/marketing/research ~ dyrektor produkcyjny (handlowy) do spraw badań; chief ~ (officer) dyrektor naczelny.adj 1. (executing laws etc.)wykonawczy. 2. (managing)kierowniczy; ~ ability zdolności kierownicze.
executive - Uniwersalny słownik angielsko-polskiexecutive - [ɪg'zekjʊtɪv] adj wykonawczy, dyrektorski; executive man-ager dyrektor; executive board zarząd | n biz. ciało wykonawcze, zarząd; pracownik na kierowniczym stanowisku
executive - Słownik internautówexecutive - władza wykonawcza
executive - Słownik terminologii prawniczej polsko-angielskiexecutive - egzekucyjny, wykonawczycosts of executive proceedings: koszty postępowania egzekucyjnego executive authority: organ egzekucyjny, władza wykonawcza executive body: egzekucyjny organ executive committee: komitet wykonawczy executive power: władza wykonawcza executive proceedings: egzekucyjne postępowanie executive regulation: rozporządzenie wykonawcze executive sanction: sankcje egzekucyjne to exercise executive duties: sprawować zarząd
executive - Wojskowy słownik angielsko-polskiexecutive - [2g"z3kj8t2v] adj: ~ officer oficer pełniący obowiązki; mors. ( skr. XO) zastępca dowódcy okrętu; ~ order rozkaz wykonawczy
executive - Otwarty słownik angielsko-polskiexecutive - zarządzający
executive - menadżer
executive - kierownik
executive - egzekutywa
executive - egzekutor
executive - zarząd
executive - wykonawczy
executive - wykonawca
executive - pracownik
executive - Słownik arbitrażuexecutive - a top officer of a company. szef spółki, zarządzający spółką.
executive - a top officer of a company.
executive - Wordnet Dictionaryexecutive - persons who administer the law, someone who manages a government agency or department, a person responsible for the administration of a business, having the function of carrying out plans or orders etc.
executive - Webster's Dictionary of EnglishExecutive - (a.) Designed or fitted for execution, or carrying into effect; as, executive talent; qualifying for, concerned with, or pertaining to, the execution of the laws or the conduct of affairs; as, executive power or authority; executive duties, officer, department, etc., (n.) An impersonal title of the chief magistrate or officer who administers the government, whether king, president, or governor; the governing person or body.
executive - FOLDOC Słownik terminów komputerowychexecutive - The command interpreter or shell for an {operating system}. The term is used especially around mainframes and probably derived from UNIVAC's archaic EXEC 2 and EXEC 8 operating systems. (1994-11-30)
executive - Devil's DictionaryEXECUTIVE - n. An officer of the Government, whose duty it is to enforce the wishes of the legislative power until such time as the judicial department shall be pleased to pronounce them invalid and of no effect. Following is an extract from an old book entitled, The Lunarian Astonished -- Pfeiffer & Co., Boston, 1803: ^ LUNARIAN: Then when your Congress has passed a law it goes directly to the Supreme Court in order that it may at once be known whether it is constitutional? TERRESTRIAN: O no; it does not require the approval of the Supreme Court until having perhaps been enforced for many years somebody objects to its operation against himself -- I mean his client. The President, if he approves it, begins to execute it at once. LUNARIAN: Ah, the executive power is a part of the legislative. Do your policemen also have to approve the local ordinances that they enforce? TERRESTRIAN: Not yet -- at least not in their character of constables. Generally speaking, though, all laws require the approval of those whom they are intended to restrain. LUNARIAN: I see. The death warrant is not valid until signed by the murderer. TERRESTRIAN: My friend, you put it too strongly; we are not so consistent. LUNARIAN: But this system of maintaining an expensive judicial machinery to pass upon the validity of laws only after they have long been executed, and then only when brought before the court by some private person -- does it not cause great confusion? TERRESTRIAN: It does. LUNARIAN: Why then should not your laws, previously to being executed, be validated, not by the signature of your President, but by that of the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court? TERRESTRIAN: There is no precedent for any such course. LUNARIAN: Precedent. What is that? TERRESTRIAN: It has been defined by five hundred lawyers in three volumes each. So how can any one know? $