English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsignatorysig‧na‧to‧ry /ˈsɪɡnətəri $ -tɔːri/ noun (plural signatories) [countable]  SIGN YOUR NAMEone of the people, organizations, or countries that signs an official agreementsignatory to/of The UK is a signatory to the Berne Convention. the signatories of the Helsinki Declaration
Examples from the Corpus
signatoryCurrently there are 39 signatories, of whom 25 have scientific research programmes on the continent.The initial draft had stipulated that mining could begin only if all signatories agreed.It is best practice for the accountant to discuss with the band who should be the cheque signatories on this account.Other nations, which are not signatories to the treaty, are understood to be developing nuclear weapons.This would be in the artist's name, with the manager as the sole signatory.According to the Svalbard treaty, the signatories retain the right to exploit any minerals.There is also the danger that small, local agreements spin out of control as trade imbalances grow among their signatories.signatory to/ofa meeting of the 35 signatories of the Helsinki PactI thought that the hon. Gentleman was a signatory to the report.So far, many signatories to the new deal have resisted the painful structural changes that are necessary.Other nations, which are not signatories to the treaty, are understood to be developing nuclear weapons.The signatories of the Appeal argued that women had adequate opportunity to make their influence felt in local government.
From Longman Business Dictionarysignatorysig‧na‧to‧ry /ˈsɪgnətəri-tɔːri/ noun (plural signatories) [countable] formalLAW one of the people or countries that sign an official agreementWe will accept a copy invoice which bears a company stamp and the signature of an authorised signatory.signatory to/ofMost Western countries are signatories to this agreement.Experts from 118 signatory countries met in Geneva.
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