"Cuvier's dwarf caiman"), they should be used for article titles. See Wikipedia: Naming conventions (flora) for article titles for plant names and Wikipedia: Naming conventions (fauna) for article titles for animal names.
Note the following guidelines in using scientific names: In cases where a group only contains a single subgroup, the two should not be separated (unless the higher-ranked group has had multiple circumscriptions, and an article is written to cover them all).
In the same vein, to save time, contract drafters (and reviewers) can consider incorporating selected Common Draft sections, or even entire contract drafts, by reference and specifying any desired variations or modifications — this could be thought of as "drafting by exception" or even as like INCOTERMS on steroids.* * For clarity: The Common Draft project is not sponsored, endorsed by, or otherwise associated with the International Chamber of Commerce, which produces the INCOTERMS® 2010 rules. That's because doing so can result in destruction of the disclosing party's trade-secret rights in its confidential information after the end of the confidentiality period. An obligation to return or destroy Confidential Information might not be practical if (for example) Confidential Information is embodied in a deliverable (for example, custom-developed computer software, or a physical object) that the receiving party will have the right to keep on using; this might be the case in a services agreement.
Suggestion: If you incorporate one or more Common Draft provisions by reference, consider using your browser's "Save to PDF" or "Print to PDF" capability to preserve a copy of this deskbook for future reference. Receiving parties, of course, generally prefer to have fixed expiration dates for confidentiality obligations. PRO TIP: Unfortunately, sometimes parties forget about return-or-destruction obligations.
Currently there are: In cases where there is a formal common name (e.g.
birds), or when common names are well-known and reasonably unique (e.g.
PSURs are reports providing an evaluation of the benefit-risk balance of a medicine.The Agency has published an explanatory note to module VII of the guideline on good pharmacovigilance practices (GVP) providing additional clarification on the content of PSURs.All MAHs should consult the explanatory note when preparing PSURs.The manufacturer and customer needn't bother negotiating the wording for those responsibilities. A requirement like this can be handy if the Receiving Party will be dealing with information whose distribution is restricted by law, for example personal health information or export-controlled information. The obligations of section 6.1.3 apply only during the Confidentiality-Obligation Period; during that time, though, those obligations will continue to apply to all Specimens of Confidential Information, even after any termination or expiration of the Agreement. of Confidential Information is any copy of, and any physical object embodying, Confidential Information — for example, any paper- or electronic copy and any specimen of hardware — where the copy or physical object is in the possession, custody, or control of: (i) the Receiving Party, and/or (ii) any individual or organization to which the Receiving Party made Confidential Information accessible.Instead, they likely will "order from the menu" of the INCOTERMS 2010 publication: By specifying a standardized three-letter abbreviation — DDP, EXW, or whatever — the parties can quickly signal which of that publication's pre-defined terms and conditions they wish to use. This provision uses a prudent-measures standard instead of an absolute obligation. Disclosing parties will normally be reluctant to agree to a fixed confidentiality period. (b) IF: The Disclosing Party makes a seasonable written request following any termination or expiration of the Agreement; THEN: except as provided in sections 126.96.36.199 and (if applicable) 6.2.22, the Receiving Party will promptly: (1) return Specimens of Confidential Information to (i) the Disclosing Party, or (ii) another individual or organization designated in writing by the Disclosing Party; and (2) subject to section 188.8.131.52 (if applicable), destroy any Specimens not returned.