Regular Class

Regular Class
A small group of diverse nursing students sit around a boardroom table as they listen attentively to their teacher and lead doctor. They are each dressed in medical scrubs and sitting with papers out in front of them. The doctor is holding out a clipboard with a document on it as she reviews it with the group.

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Regular Classes definition

means the classes to which the student has been assigned by the school where the student is enrolled.

means the classes to which the student has been assigned by the school where the student is enrolled. – A student attends regular classes if the student misses no more than ten (10) consecutive instructional days over the period of the school year. An LEA may create a policy stating that the definition of regular classes also includes students who miss no more than an aggregate of ten (10) instructional days over the period of the school year.

Examples of Regular Classes in a sentence

  • R and RS will be “”Residual Classes” and the other Classes shown on the front cover will be “”Regular Classes.” The Residual Classes will be subject to transfer restrictions.
  • R will be the “”Residual Class” and the other Classes shown on the front cover will be “”Regular Classes.” The Residual Class will be subject to transfer restrictions.
  • The interests in the Regular Classes that have been exchanged for the MACR Classes, including any exchanges effective on the Closing Date, will be the assets of the MACR Pool and the MACR Classes will represent beneficial ownership of these assets.
  • Dogs must be entered only in Regular Classes or Preferred Classes with no crossover between them allowed at the same set of trials.
  • Highest Scoring Dog in the Regular Classes, handler 16 years of age or younger.
  • Highest Scoring Dog in Regular Classes, handler 60 years of age or older.
  • AKC Fees)$28.00 – each additional entry of the same dog in the SAME Obedience Trial$28.00 – entry of a dog in one Obedience Trial’s Non-Regular/Non-Titling Classes$24.00 – entry of a dog in one Obedience Trial’s Non-Regular VETERANS ClassesRally Trial $30.00 – first entry in one Rally Trial’s Regular Classes (incl.
  • Length of Examinations During Last Week of Regular Classes: Faculty are not allowed to hold examinations lasting more than one class period during the last week of regular classes.
  • All dogs entered in the Sweepstakes MUST also be entered in one of the Regular Classes at this show.
  • Highest Scoring AKC Bench Champion of Record in the Regular Classes.
  • Regular Certificates As specified in the Preliminary Statement.
  • Regular Certificate Any Class A Certificate, Mezzanine Certificate, Class CE Certificate or Class P Certificate.
  • Regular Care means Treatment that is administered as frequently as is medically required according to guidelines established by nationally recognized authorities, medical research, healthcare organizations, governmental agencies or rehabilitative organizations. Care must be rendered personally by your Physician according to generally accepted medical standards in your locality, be of a demonstrable medical value and be necessary to meet your basic health needs.
  • Regular Interest A “regular interest” in a REMIC within the meaning of Section 860G(a)(1) of the Code.
  • Lower-Tier Regular Interest Each of the Class LT-A-1, Class LT-A-2A, Class LT-A-2B, Class LT-A-2C, Class LT-A-2D, Class LT-M-1, Class LT-M-2, Class LT-M-3, Class LT-M-4, Class LT-M-5, Class LT-M-6, Class LT-M-7, Class LT-M-8, Class LT-M-9, Class LT-B-1, Class LT-B-2, Class LT-IO, Class LT-3, Class LT-Group I, Class LT-Group II, and Class LT-Accrual Interests as described in the Preliminary Statement.
  • Regular election means an election held on a regular election date to elect an individual to, or nominate an individual for, elective office in the regular course of the terms of that elective office.
  • Regular ballot means a ballot that is not a provisional ballot.
  • Regular Interval means monthly, quarterly, half yearly or annual periods.
  • Regular contributions means the amounts required to be
  • Regular Period means each period from (and including) the Issue Date or any Interest Payment Date to (but excluding) the next Interest Payment Date.
  • IO means a mutually agreed insertion order that incorporates these Terms, under which Media Company will deliver Ads on Sites for the benefit of Agency or Advertiser.
  • Upper-Tier Regular Interest As described in the Preliminary Statement.
  • Regular Principal Distribution Amount means, with respect to any Payment Date, an amount equal to (a) the excess, if any, of (i) the Note Balance as of such Payment Date (before giving effect to any principal payments made on the Notes on such Payment Date), over (ii) the excess, if any, of the Adjusted Pool Balance as of the end of the related Collection Period less the Overcollateralization Target Amount minus (b) the sum of the First Priority Principal Distribution Amount and the Second Priority Principal Distribution Amount for such Payment Date.
  • Regular Season means, with respect to any Season, the period beginning on the first day and ending on the last day of regularly scheduled (as opposed to exhibition or playoff) competition between NBA Teams.

What are the different classes of driver’s licenses?

When you think of a driver’s license, the first thing that may come to mind is the kind of license that lets you drive a standard two- or four-door passenger car. While this certainly is one of the most common licenses out there, it’s far from being the only one. If you’ve ever wondered, “What are the different classes of driver’s license?” Let’s find out.

Note that naming conventions and qualification requirements for different classes of driver’s licenses can vary from one state to another. This is a general guide to the different classes, but it’s best to consult with your local Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) to get the most accurate information for your state.

Standard driver’s license

The most common type of driver’s license may just be the one people use to drive their personal vehicles every day, formally known as a Class D license. This license allows drivers to operate vehicles under 26,000 pounds, which covers most passenger cars, and also allows drivers to tow smaller trailers or recreational vehicles, typically under 10,000 pounds. Throughout the United States, a Class D driver’s license can also pull double duty to act as your state ID card, whereas a standalone state ID card only works as identification and doesn’t grant you driving privileges.

Commercial driver’s licenses

A commercial driver’s license (CDL) is required for drivers who operate large trucks and commercial vehicles. CDLs have significantly more stringent requirements than a Class D license. Applicants must complete rigorous skills tests and have detailed knowledge of various vehicle systems. Renewing a CDL may require additional physical assessments beyond the standard eye exam, and CDLs must be renewed more frequently than a standard license. There are three main types of CDLs:

Class A

Class A CDLs allow drivers to operate vehicles weighing 26,001 pounds or more and tow over 10,000 pounds. This includes big-rig 18-wheelers and livestock carriers. Class A CDLs also typically allow drivers to operate many Class B and Class C vehicles with the right endorsements (more on that below).

Class B

Class B CDLs allow drivers to operate single, unhitched vehicles weighing more than 26,000 pounds. This includes vehicles like city buses, dump trucks and box trucks. Class B CDLs also allow drivers to run some Class C vehicles with the right endorsements.

Class C

Class C CDLs allow drivers to operate vehicles carrying hazardous materials or carrying 15 or more passengers. This includes hazmat vehicles and some buses.

Commercial license endorsements

Commercial licenses additionally feature endorsements which allow drivers holding a CDL to qualify for additional, specialized vehicle types. These endorsements are typically denoted on the license by a single letter. Some common endorsements include:

  • H – The H endorsement allows drivers to transport hazardous materials. Obtaining an H endorsement requires passing a written test.
  • N – The N endorsement allows drivers to operate vehicles with a tank (to transport liquids or gases). Obtaining an N endorsement requires passing a written test.
  • P – The P endorsement allows drivers to operate passenger vehicles with 15 or more passengers (plus the driver). Obtaining a P endorsement requires passing a written test and a road test.
  • S – The S endorsement allows drivers to operate a school bus. Obtaining an S endorsement requires first obtaining a P endorsement, taking additional tests, paying additional fees and passing a background check.
  • T – The T endorsement allows drivers to operate vehicles towing double or triple trailers. Obtaining a T endorsement requires passing a written test.
  • X – The X endorsement is a combination of the H and N endorsements, allowing drivers to operate tank vehicles carrying hazardous materials. Obtaining an X endorsement requires passing a written test.

Other license types

In addition to the license types listed above, there are a few other types of licenses you may come across:

Taxi or livery service

Even in the age of ridesharing, taxis and livery services are still very much a part of city life and operate under what’s formally called a Class E license.


Some states require motorcycle operators to carry a separate license type, typically called Class M.


Some states require young and inexperienced drivers to have a junior license that has added restrictions such as lower weight limits or driving curfews. These are typically called Class DJ licenses, though some states may also offer a junior motorcycle (MJ) license.

In summary

There are several types of driver’s licenses. For instance, there are several classes of commercial driver’s licenses for varying weight classes and categories of heavy vehicles. There are also other specialized, non-commercial licenses. The Class D license that many people use to drive their personal car is just the tip of the iceberg.

This article is for educational purposes only and provides general auto information. The material is not intended to provide legal, tax, or financial advice or to indicate the availability or suitability of any JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. product or service. Outlooks and past performance are not guarantees of future results. Chase is not responsible for, and does not provide or endorse third party products, services or other content. For specific advice about your circumstances, you may wish to consult a qualified professional.

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Maddie Otto

By Maddie Otto

Maddie is a second-year medical student at the University of Notre Dame in Sydney and one of Level Medicine’s workshop project managers. Prior to studying medicine, she worked and studied as a musician in Melbourne. She has a background in community arts, which combined her love for both the arts and disability support. She is an advocate for intersectional gender equity, and is passionate about accessibility and inclusive practice within the healthcare system.