Definición de reversion en inglés:

reversion

Saltos de línea: re|ver¦sion
Pronunciación: /rɪˈvəːʃ(ə)n
 
/

sustantivo

1 [mass noun] A return to a previous state, practice, or belief: there was some reversion to polytheism [in singular]: a reversion to the two-party system
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  • For larger companies, including the Rangers and Arsenal football clubs and the brewer Adnams, a reversion to the previous system is likely to have a minimal effect on investors.
  • But because Gorbachev had not yet consolidated his hold on power, or perhaps because the sheer scale of what was happening in Ukraine scared him, the Chernobyl disaster occasioned a reversion to old habits.
  • The institution of joint army/police patrols in the cities aroused mixed feelings; they may have been necessary where crime was large-scale and violent, but they were thought to symbolize a reversion to coercive practices.
1.1 Biology The action of reverting to a former or ancestral type: a problem applicable to most variegated plants is that of reversion
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  • This may explain the sometimes rapid reversion to ancestral cell sizes.
  • When they began their new regimens, 19 of those 24 saw the virus in their blood return to undetectable levels, compared with just one of nine people who did not experience a reversion to the wild-type virus.
  • Does reversion, allowing a return to the vegetative mode after flowering, have any relevance to life-history strategy?
2 [mass noun] Law The right, especially of the original owner or their heirs, to possess or succeed to property on the death of the present possessor or at the end of a lease: the reversion of property
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  • For these reasons we prefer the analysis put forward in the respondent's notice to the theory of automatic reversion which the judge favoured.
  • Thirdly, do they say there was an estate in reversion created in the Crown under these statutes?
  • Until recently there seems to have been some lack of awareness of the provision for reversion, but this is probably no longer the case.
2.1 [count noun] A property to which someone has the right of reversion: parties buying and selling leases and reversions
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  • In what follows, we are primarily concerned with disposition on sale, but it must be remembered that there are other occasions besides sale on which leases and reversions may pass to new owners.
  • Mr Shapiro accepted that the proposed underletting to Telco would cause no risk to Riverland's income stream, or to the value of Riverland's reversion, during the remainder of the term of the Lease.
  • In Lotteryking Lightman J held that the set-off operated because the assignee had succeeded to the reversion and to its annexed covenants.
2.2The right of succession to an office or post after the death or retirement of the holder: he was given a promise of the reversion of Boraston’s job
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  • Next year sees the 10th anniversary of the Treaty of Granita, when Gordon ceded the leadership to Tony, on the promise of the reversion of it within a decade.
3A sum payable on a person’s death, especially by way of life insurance.
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  • If you decide you want an income, you usually have to buy an annuity from the reversion company so you have to bear in mind that if you pop your clogs soon after, then you won't get the full value of the plan.
  • When your home is eventually sold on your death or on moving into care, the reversion company gets the agreed percentage of the sale proceeds - typically 50% - 75%.
  • When the house is eventually vacated and sold, the proceeds are divided between the reversion company and the homeowner, or the beneficiaries of the estate if the homeowner has died.
4 (also reversion disease) [mass noun] An incurable disease of the blackcurrant transmitted by the blackcurrant gall mite.
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  • It was given an Award of Merit in 1971 and a First Class Certificate in 1987 and has so far proved disease and reversion free.
  • This reversion can take place on whole sides of leaves, or as sectors running from the midrib to the margin.

Origen

late Middle English (denoting the action of returning to or from a place): from Old French, or from Latin reversio(n-), from revertere 'turn back' (see reverse).

Derivativos

reversionary

adjetivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • However, the demutualisation document sent to policyholders reveals that Scottish Life has set up a ‘supervisory committee’ which has the power to reduce or cancel the reversionary bonus.
  • Yet the original grants under which the patroons had obtained their power withstood all attempts to remove them while the rents, including back payments, remained until each leaseholder renegotiated the reversionary rights.
  • Furthermore, the effect of the works carried out as a result of the notice has been to render the Second Claimant's reversionary interest without value or viable use for agricultural or other purposes.

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