acceptancy

acceptancy

(ækˈsɛptənsɪ)
n
a less common word for acceptance1, acceptance2, acceptance3
References in periodicals archive ?
Not only they have changed the food habits of native society but in border term, this successful experience develop the acceptancy of foreign brands in all sectors of consumer's needs.
Social scientific issues on societal change, acceptancy, transferability and framing conditions for sustainability innovations especially may be addressed.
Due to its prolonged learning curve and limited exposure to laparoscopic technique, wide acceptancy is still limited regarding concerns about improper evacuation of cysts, possibility of intra peritoneal dissemination and subsequent high recurrence rate.
After agreeing terms, the merchant banker would accept the bill, but only after charging 0.5%-1% as acceptancy commission.
(11) Finally, if the drafts were cashed after acceptancy, the usual discount rate (given Huth & Co.'s high reputation in the London market) was very close to that of the Bank of England, (12) a practice which did not bother Huth & Co.: 'it may be quite indifferent to us through whom they discount their bills'.
also established that 'we should at the same time limit the extent of our acceptancy to ten thousand pounds at the utmost'.