superjacent


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  • adj

Antonyms for superjacent

lying immediately above or on something else

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References in periodicals archive ?
57) The US once described Norway's interpretation of sovereign rights off Svalbard's continental shelf and superjacent water as "wishful thinking," (58) and has since 1974 steadfastly reserved its rights with regard to the problematic interpretation of the Svalbard Treaty, thus preserving its option to oppose Norway while keeping open strategic and economic options vis-a-vis Russia.
11) Article 3 of the Convention on the Continental Shelf adds: "The rights of the coastal State over the continental shelf do not affect the legal status of the waters as high seas, or that of the superjacent airspace above those waters.
a) Sovereign rights for the purposes of exploring and exploiting, conserving and managing the natural resources, whether living or non-living, of the waters superjacent to the seabed and of the seabed and its subsoil, and with regard to other activities for the economic exploitation and exploration of the zone, such as the production of energy from the water, currents and winds;
However, because the horizons superjacent to Bt are relatively thick (40-130 cm), sandy and porous, the basic infiltration of water in Planosols of the Jatoba Basin reach about 210 mm [h.
The modern opinion in posttraumatic recovery and especially in recovery from Achilles tendon injury no longer starts from the idea that subjacent, superjacent joints have to be mobilised at all costs, but from the need to regain normal muscle tone and strength; this is a mandatory condition for static and for walking.
Under UNCLOS, a coastal state has in its EEZ "sovereign rights for the purpose of exploring and exploiting, conserving and managing the natural resources, whether living or non-living, of the waters superjacent to the seabed and of the seabed and its subsoil, and with regard to other activities for the economic exploitation and exploration of the zone, such as the production of energy from the water, currents and winds .
With few exceptions, coastal nations exercise the same jurisdiction and control over their internal waters and superjacent airspace as they do over their land territory.
Importantly, however, the EEZ is not limited to the seabed and subsoil beyond the territorial sea; it extends to the waters superjacent to the seabed.
Concerning its continental-shelf claim, the Philippines retains on file with the UN its Presidential Proclamation of 1968, which claims a continental shelf "to where the depth of the [Philippines] superjacent waters admits of the exploitation of such resources, including living organisms belonging to sedentary species.
The time-image consists of the contemporaneity of Ninetto's presence of blithe innocence ("L'innocenza e una colpa," warns the voice from above), and superjacent images of war, suffering and violence.
surface of the high seas and the superjacent airspace are free for use
The UN Conference on the Law of the Sea 1958, and subsequently the UNCLOS, describe the continental shelf as "the seabed and subsoil of the submarine areas adjacent to the coast but outside the area of the territorial sea, to a depth of 200 meters, or, beyond that limit, to where the depth of the superjacent waters admits of the exploitation of the natural resources of the said areas.
In the exclusive economic zone, the coastal State has: (a) sovereign rights for the purpose of exploring and exploiting, conserving and managing the natural resources, whether living or non-living, of the waters superjacent to the seabed and of the seabed and its subsoil, and with regard to other activities for the economic exploitation and exploration of the zone, such as the production of energy from the water, currents and winds.
9) Additionally, the rights of a coastal state over the continental shelf "do not affect the legal status of the superjacent waters".