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  • adj

Synonyms for revocable

capable of being revoked or annulled

References in periodicals archive ?
Castle, The Revocability of Contract Provisions Controlling Resolution of Future Disputes Between the Parties, 67 LAW & CONTEMP.
Under the rule of revocability, either party to a pre-dispute arbitration agreement could revoke the agreement any time before the arbitrators issued their award.
However, it is demonstrated that, in recent years, many existing methods for iris template protection could not satisfy the irreversibility, revocability, and unlinkability simultaneously, while maintaining the recognition performance [2-4].
Most key generation schemes store helper data to allow for revocability of stolen or corrupted templates.
After birth, the substitution of one set of legal parents for another would be governed by adoption law, with rules about the revocability of consent, screening of the adoptive parent, and so on.
discretionary revocability of representatives (recall).");
The fingerprint template is transformed into non-invertible forms, called cancellable templates, to provide revocability as well as privacy to the fingerprint data.
Privacy must be constrainable, as in the cases of conditional privacy and revocability. This paper focuses on identity privacy and location privacy, ever cognizant that privacy concerns remain subordinate to safety considerations.
Special circumstances might make revoking certain acts impossible, or that power might be withheld, but a presumption of revocability is often implied if the grant is silent.
Even if DACA and DAPA were substantively unlawful, the revocability of deferred action itself (along with ancillary legal benefits such as work authorization) suffices to preserve the primacy of underlying substantive statutes over executive enforcement policy.
Technology's Impact on the Availability and Revocability of Genomic Information C.
The city cannot give a private developer permission to break through publicly owned walls without retaining what's called "revocability." Emami won't invest heavily if the city can later require that it all be undone.
In this case it was clear that the settlor did not intend to have the Children's Trust be a revocable trust because revocability would have sabotaged the estate planning benefits of the GRATs.
A divorced or widowed mother is merely granted custody of her children -- a "privilege" curtailed by its limited duration and revocability. To be sure, a mother who chooses to remarry or one who is accused of being an unfit mother -- a matter that is open to wide interpretation -- automatically loses custody of her offspring.