check


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check

1. n. a dose of a drug in a capsule or folded in a paper. (Drugs.) How much you want for a check?
2. interj. okay; yes; yes, it is on the list. BILL: Four quarts of oil. TOM: Check.
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References in periodicals archive ?
A subset to this accounting involves the maintenance of a stale-dated check registry of those checks not negotiated within their allowable life limitation.
That way, if the funds in your checking account aren't available in time, the bank will take the money from your savings account rather than bounce your check.
AstenJohnson recommends that personnel make sure that there is proper clearance between fabric and apron; check edge deckle/fabric clearance; check the function of the guide mechanism; and ensure proper fabric tension.
If you go to a check casher instead of opening a bank account, you are never going to get ahead," says Edmund Mierzwinski, a consumer advocate at the U.
Natoli claimed that the contract, which called for a check "subject to collection," never took effect since that condition was not satisfied.
To facilitate check truncation and electronic check exchange, the Check 21 Act authorizes a new negotiable instrument called a "substitute check" and provides that a properly prepared substitute check is the legal equivalent of the original check for all purposes.
Your bank does not offer check cards (debit cards).
Investigators must remain alert to indicators that signal check fraud activity.
A federal law known as the Check Clearing for the 21st Century Act (Check 21), which became effective on October 28, makes it easier for banks to electronically transfer check images instead of physically transferring paper checks.
According to Barbara Hurst, editor of the Bankers Hotline newsletter, experts estimate that businesses lose $10-$12 billion a year from check fraud.
In its 1994 Check Fraud Survey, the American Bankers Association (ABA) indicated that the volume of check fraud against financial institutions increased by 136 percent from 1991 to 1993.