Definitions for "Permissions"
Keywords:  chmod, acl, delete, folder, everyone
Files on a UNIX operating system are protected by permission settings. For example in order for Perl CGI script to run, the directory and the script file must have the permissions set to allow the program to be executed. You change permissions by using the chmod command and specifying the number that indicate the permission settings to which you want the file or directory set.
Settings that restrict access to a folder, entry, or attribute to only authorized users.
(n.) The attribute of a file or directory that specifies who has read, write, or execution access.
a fee paid by anyone who wants to reprint part of your book for various uses. Some of these uses are: excerpts of your book appearing in an anthology; teachers reproducing all or part of your story for class use (often the publisher will allow teachers to use material for free); another writer using more than 50 words from your book in a published article. The publisher handles permissions for the author, and splits the proceeds, usually 50/50.
Describes the acquisition and fee paid in order to use all or part of existing, copyrighted material. Permissions are typically sought, for instance, when a publisher wants to excerpt part of a book to use in an anthology. Authors who wish to incorporate a portion of someone else's work in their own creation are obligated to secure permissions. Contracts often require such authors to obtain and pay for permissions, though the responsibility can often be negotiated.
Authorization or copyright clearance provided by a publisher, author or photographer for reuse of any copyrighted material, whether a text article, photograph or illustration etc.
A function that allows or prevents participants from seeing or performing certain tasks in a tool depending on their Roles. Site owners can set different permissions for different tools. More...
Defines the trading status between your Site and other Sites. For more information, please see Working with Permissions.