easement

listen to the pronunciation of easement
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Shed, a small outbuilding

Now at that time all the cabinets of easement were full of people, nor did one remain vacant, .

Relief, easing

This therefore was a great easement to my mind, to wit, that my sin was pardonable,.

Legal right to use another person's property

The power company has an easement to put their poles along the edge of this land.

{n} ease, relief, refreshment, a service
A curved member instead of an abrupt change of direction, as in a baseboard, hand rail, etc
A right of way giving persons other than the owner access to or over a property
The right to make limited use of another person's land It is usually granted in writing by the owner and becomes an interest in the land and an encumbrance (see Encumbrance) on the title For example, as the owner, you may wish to grant an easement for the installation of a utility line through your property (see Cloud on Title)
(law) the privilege of using something that is not your own (as using another's land as a right of way to your own land)
A liberty, privilege, or advantage, which one proprietor has in the estate of another proprietor, distinct from the ownership of the soil, as a way, water course, etc
A legal instrument enabling the giving, selling, or taking or certain land or water rights without transfer of title, such as for the passage of utility lines An affirmative easement gives the owner of the easement the right to use the land for a stated purpose A negative easement is an agreement with a private property owner to limit the development of his land in specific ways
The right one party has in regard to the property of another, such as the right of a public utility company to lay lines
A right of use over the property of another created by grant, reservation, agreement, prescription or necessary implication It is either for the benefit of adjoining land ("appurtenant"), such as the right to cross A to get to B , or for the benefit of a specific individual ("in gross"), such as a public utility easement
An "easement" entitles its holder to specific interests, such as a right of way, in land owned by someone else
A right or privilege that a person may have on another's land, as the right of a way or ingress or egress
The right to make limited use of another personâs land It is usually granted in writing by the owner and becomes an interest in the land and an encumbrance (see Encumbrance) on the title For example, as the owner, you may wish to grant an easement for the installation of a utility line through your property (see Cloud on Title)
The right to go onto another person's private property or use that property for a specific purpose; a right of way An easement must be granted by the landowner (see conservation easement)
It is a species of what the civil law calls servitude
A right of way giving persons other that the owner access to or over a property
The right to use the land of another for a specific purpose Easements may be temporary or permanent
(UK) A right appurtenant to a parcel of land entitling a dominant owner to use the land of the servient owner in a particular manner, or constraining the legal rights otherwise enjoyed by the servient owner, eg A right of way, right to light, right to support Strictly speaking, easements cannot exist "in gross", ie personal and unattached to the ownership of land, but rights similar to easements can be created by statute, usually for the benefit of public utility undertakings, and these are commonly referred to as "statutory easements"
A right of passage over a neighbor's land or waterway An easement is a type of servitude For every easement, there is a dominant and a servient tenement Easements are also classified as negative (which prevents the servient land owner from doing certain things) or affirmative easements (the most common, which allows the beneficiary of the easement to do certain things, such as a right-of-way) Although right-of-ways are the most common easements, there are many others such as rights to tunnel under another's land, to use a washroom, to emit smoke or fumes, to pass over with transmission towers, to access a dock and to access a well
That which gives ease, relief, or assistance; convenience; accommodation
Legal right to use another persons property
The right acquired for access to or over another person's property for a specific purpose, such as for a driveway or public utilities This is referred to as "servitude" in the Province of Quebec
A right granted from a property owner to another for a specific use of a portion of the owners land Public utilities often use easements for the purpose of installing their utility lines
The right of a person, government agency, or public utility company to use public or private land owned by another for a specific purpose (Geaugua County, Ohio)
{i} easing, lessening; relief from pain; legal right to use the land of another person for a specific necessary purpose (Law); convenience, item that makes a task or situation easier
A less-than-fee interest that includes selected rights, or grants the holder the right to prevent certain land uses A property owner retains ownership and the rights other than those expressly limited by the easement Easements may be granted for a number of reasons, including access, public utilities, conservation, open-space, and scenic purposes
A right to use all or part of the land owned by another for a specific purpose An easement may, for example, entitle its holder to install and maintain sewer or utility lines
A right to use the land of another for a specific purpose, such as for a right-of-way or utilities; an incorporeal interest in land An easement appurtenant passes with the land when conveyed
the act of reducing something unpleasant (as pain or annoyance); "he asked the nurse for relief from the constant pain"
The authorization provided by a property owner for the use of his or her property or any designated portion thereof by another for a specified purpose and/or period of time
In Anglo-American property law, an interest in land owned by another that entitles its holder to a specific limited use or enjoyment, such as the right to cross the land or have a view over it continue unobstructed. It may be created expressly by a written deed of grant conveying the specific usage right, or it may be created by implication, as when an owner divides property into two parcels in such a way that an already existing, obvious, and continuous use of one parcel (e.g., for access) is necessary for the reasonable enjoyment of the other. Some U.S. states permit the creation of an easement by prescription (acquisition of an interest), as when one person makes continuous use of another's land for some specified period of time (e.g., 20 years). Utility companies often own easements in gross; these are not dependent on ownership of the surrounding estate. Numerous other kinds of easements have been important in Anglo-American law. See also real and personal property
Access rights to a portion of a property for which the owner gives up his rights of development (such as a power line easement to a utility company)
The right to use the land of another for a specific purpose Easements may be temporary or permanent Example : The utility company may need an easement to run electric lines
The right of the owner of one parcel of land to use all or part of the land of another for a specific purpose Runs with the land Requires one property to be in dominant position (enjoys the benefit of the easement) and one property to be in servient position (is subject to the right)
affirmative easement
An easement in law is a privilege to do something on the land of another or to do something on one’s own land that would otherwise be actionable by one’s neighbours
easements
The legal right to cross or make limited use of land owned by another
easements
are recorded on the Certificate of Title Easements are used to give particular authorities (such as the Council) access to your property to maintain services such as stormwater run-off systems
easements
Rights of way granted to persons or companies authorizing access to or over the owner's land For example, utility companies may have easement rights to install pipes or wire on or over your land
easements
plural of easement
easements
An interest in property, owned by another that entitles the holder to a specific limited use or privilege, such as the right to cross or to build adjoining structures on the property
easements
generally, easements allow one property the right to use (but not own) a defined portion of another property Easements may relate to drains (see drainage easement), power or telephone cables, or rights of way (driveways) In most cases easements deal with land itself, not the landowners, so that when land is bought or sold the easements which relate to that land "go with the land"
public easement
any easement enjoyed by the public in general (as the public's right to use public streets)
quasi-easement
A right-of-way as it existed when there was unity of ownership in a parcel of land
easement
المفضلات