prescript

[adj. pri-skript, pree-skript; n. pree-skript]
adjective
noun
2.
that which is prescribed or laid down, as a rule, precept, or order.

Origin:
1425–75; late Middle English (adj.) < Latin praescrīptus past participle of praescrībere to prescribe. See pre-, script

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World English Dictionary
prescript
 
n
1.  something laid down or prescribed
 
adj
2.  prescribed as a rule
 
[C16: from Latin praescriptum something written down beforehand, from praescrībere to prescribe]

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Example sentences
Initially, numerous organizations reported that physicians were reluctant to include this crucial information on prescript ions.
If you cannot read the signature, please call to verify who signed the prescript ion.
And they define virtue to be life ordered according to the prescript of nature.
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