What is expire?

  • (verb): Lose validity.
    Synonyms: run out
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on expire:

Euro Bonus - Criticism of The Program
... EuroBonus program is the fact that points/miles expire after 5 years regardless of activity ... airlines where as long as you keep flying once every two years, your miles will never expire ... airlines like Delta Airlines where your miles never expire ...
Copyright Law Of The United Kingdom - Posthumous Works
... more than 50 years, its copyright will expire at the end of 2039 ... published after commencement of the 1988 Act, will expire at the end of 2039 ... before the 1988 Act), its copyright would expire 50 years after 1970, i.e ...
Skowhegan, Maine - Government
... Graf and Lowe's terms expire in 2012, Mase and Austin's terms expire in 2013, and Spaulding's term expire in 2014 ...
Computer Timers
... required, and the hardware timer would be set to expire when the next software timer is due to expire ... the interrupt routine would update the hardware timer to expire when the next software timer is due, and any actions would be triggered for the software timers ...
Erich Priebke - The Trials - The Extradition of Priebke
... that the case was expired since murder cases expire after 15 years ... grounds that cases of crimes against humanity could not expire ... signatory to, expressly state that cases of war criminals and crimes against humanity do not expire ...

More definitions of "expire":

Famous quotes containing the word expire:

    I would rather be kept alive in the efficient if cold altruism of a large hospital than expire in a gush of warm sympathy in a small one.
    Aneurin Bevan (1897–1960)

    If my sons are to become the kind of men our daughters would be pleased to live among, attention to domestic details is critical. The hostilities that arise over housework...are crushing the daughters of my generation....Change takes time, but men’s continued obliviousness to home responsibilities is causing women everywhere to expire of trivialities.
    Mary Kay Blakely (20th century)