adjudicate

(redirected from adjudications)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial.

ad·ju·di·cate

 (ə-jo͞o′dĭ-kāt′)
v. ad·ju·di·cat·ed, ad·ju·di·cat·ing, ad·ju·di·cates
v.tr.
1. To make a decision (in a legal case or proceeding), as where a judge or arbitrator rules on some disputed issue or claim between the parties.
2. To study and settle (a dispute or conflict): The principal adjudicated the students' quarrel.
3. To act as a judge of (a contest or an aspect of a contest).
v.intr.
1. To make a decision in a legal case or proceeding: a judge adjudicating on land claims.
2. To study and settle a dispute or conflict.
3. To act as a judge of a contest.

[Latin adiūdicāre, adiūdicāt-, to award to (judicially) : ad-, ad- + iūdicāre, to judge (from iūdex, judge; see judge).]

ad·ju′di·ca′tion n.
ad·ju′di·ca′tive adj.
ad·ju′di·ca′tor n.

adjudicate

(əˈdʒuːdɪˌkeɪt)
vb
1. (Law) (when: intr, usually foll by upon) to give a decision (on), esp a formal or binding one
2. (intr) to act as an adjudicator
3. (Chess & Draughts) (tr) chess to determine the likely result of (a game) by counting relative value of pieces, positional strength, etc
4. (Law) (intr) to serve as a judge or arbiter, as in a competition
[C18: from Latin adjūdicāre to award something to someone, from ad- to + jūdicāre to act as a judge, from jūdex judge]
adˌjudiˈcation n
adjudicative adj

ad•ju•di•cate

(əˈdʒu dɪˌkeɪt)

v. -cat•ed, -cat•ing. v.t.
1. to settle or determine (an issue or dispute) judicially.
v.i.
2. to sit in judgment; act as judge (usu. fol. by upon).
[1690–1700; < Latin adjūdicātus, past participle of adjūdicāre. See ad-, judge]
ad•ju′di•ca`tive (-ˌkeɪ tɪv, -kə tɪv) ad•ju′di•ca•to`ry (-kəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i) adj.
ad•ju′di•ca`tor, n.

adjudicate


Past participle: adjudicated
Gerund: adjudicating

Imperative
adjudicate
adjudicate
Present
I adjudicate
you adjudicate
he/she/it adjudicates
we adjudicate
you adjudicate
they adjudicate
Preterite
I adjudicated
you adjudicated
he/she/it adjudicated
we adjudicated
you adjudicated
they adjudicated
Present Continuous
I am adjudicating
you are adjudicating
he/she/it is adjudicating
we are adjudicating
you are adjudicating
they are adjudicating
Present Perfect
I have adjudicated
you have adjudicated
he/she/it has adjudicated
we have adjudicated
you have adjudicated
they have adjudicated
Past Continuous
I was adjudicating
you were adjudicating
he/she/it was adjudicating
we were adjudicating
you were adjudicating
they were adjudicating
Past Perfect
I had adjudicated
you had adjudicated
he/she/it had adjudicated
we had adjudicated
you had adjudicated
they had adjudicated
Future
I will adjudicate
you will adjudicate
he/she/it will adjudicate
we will adjudicate
you will adjudicate
they will adjudicate
Future Perfect
I will have adjudicated
you will have adjudicated
he/she/it will have adjudicated
we will have adjudicated
you will have adjudicated
they will have adjudicated
Future Continuous
I will be adjudicating
you will be adjudicating
he/she/it will be adjudicating
we will be adjudicating
you will be adjudicating
they will be adjudicating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been adjudicating
you have been adjudicating
he/she/it has been adjudicating
we have been adjudicating
you have been adjudicating
they have been adjudicating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been adjudicating
you will have been adjudicating
he/she/it will have been adjudicating
we will have been adjudicating
you will have been adjudicating
they will have been adjudicating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been adjudicating
you had been adjudicating
he/she/it had been adjudicating
we had been adjudicating
you had been adjudicating
they had been adjudicating
Conditional
I would adjudicate
you would adjudicate
he/she/it would adjudicate
we would adjudicate
you would adjudicate
they would adjudicate
Past Conditional
I would have adjudicated
you would have adjudicated
he/she/it would have adjudicated
we would have adjudicated
you would have adjudicated
they would have adjudicated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.adjudicate - put on trial or hear a case and sit as the judge at the trial ofadjudicate - put on trial or hear a case and sit as the judge at the trial of; "The football star was tried for the murder of his wife"; "The judge tried both father and son in separate trials"
decide, make up one's mind, determine - reach, make, or come to a decision about something; "We finally decided after lengthy deliberations"
court-martial - subject to trial by court-martial
2.adjudicate - bring to an endadjudicate - bring to an end; settle conclusively; "The case was decided"; "The judge decided the case in favor of the plaintiff"; "The father adjudicated when the sons were quarreling over their inheritance"
terminate, end - bring to an end or halt; "She ended their friendship when she found out that he had once been convicted of a crime"; "The attack on Poland terminated the relatively peaceful period after WW I"
judge - determine the result of (a competition)
adjust - decide how much is to be paid on an insurance claim

adjudicate

verb judge, decide, determine, settle, referee, umpire, mediate, adjudge, arbitrate a commissioner to adjudicate on legal rights

adjudicate

verb
To make a decision about (a controversy or dispute, for example) after deliberation, as in a court of law:
Translations
posuzovat
afgøredømme
zsûriben vesz részt
dæma
būti teisėjuteisėjasteismo sprendimas
izšķirtizspriest
hakemlik yapmak

adjudicate

[əˈdʒuːdɪkeɪt]
A. VT [+ contest] → arbitrar, hacer de árbitro en; [+ claim] → decidir sobre
B. VIarbitrar
to adjudicate on a matterarbitrar en un asunto

adjudicate

[əˈdʒuːdɪkeɪt]
vt
[+ contest] → juger
[+ claim] → statuer sur
vise prononcer
to adjudicate on sth → se prononcer sur qch

adjudicate

vt
(= judge) claimentscheiden; competitionPreisrichter(in) sein bei
(Jur: = declare) to adjudicate somebody bankruptjdn für bankrott erklären
vientscheiden, urteilen (on, in bei); (in dispute) → Schiedsrichter(in) sein (→ on bei, in +dat); (in competition, dog show etc) → als Preisrichter(in) fungieren

adjudicate

[əˈdʒuːdɪkeɪt] vt (contest) → giudicare; (claim) → decidere su

adjudicate

(əˈdʒuːdikeit) verb
to act as a judge (in an artistic competition etc).
aˌdjudiˈcation noun
aˈdjudicator noun
References in classic literature ?
Because, under the national government, treaties and articles of treaties, as well as the laws of nations, will always be expounded in one sense and executed in the same manner, -- whereas, adjudications on the same points and questions, in thirteen States, or in three or four confederacies, will not always accord or be consistent; and that, as well from the variety of independent courts and judges appointed by different and independent governments, as from the different local laws and interests which may affect and influence them.
All new laws, though penned with the greatest technical skill, and passed on the fullest and most mature deliberation, are considered as more or less obscure and equivocal, until their meaning be liquidated and ascertained by a series of particular discussions and adjudications.
adjudication took place; such as frequently occurs in civilized life.
This might as well happen in the case of two contradictory statutes; or it might as well happen in every adjudication upon any single statute.
For example, the Second District Court of Appeal has held that adjudications can be withheld even if precluded by the statute if the court withholds adjudication pursuant to the Youthful Offender Act as codified in F.
On the other hand, parties who do undertake written contracts are likely to be even keener to get everything down on paper in order to minimise the risk of allowing adjudications to arise on oral contracts where the adjudicator will decide upon the terms of the contract.
Must perform a minimum of two memorized pieces in the WSMTA annual Adjudications Program
The new rule creates a specific definition for "service-disabled veterans," relying on adjudications of such status by the Departments of Defense or Veterans Affairs, and explains when competition may be limited to SDVOSBs.
We have spent months fighting off the false allegations cited by the main contractor and the adjudications prove our case.
2) The Third, Eighth, and Ninth Circuits are divided on the question of whether juvenile adjudications can and should be characterized as "prior convictions" for sentence enhancement purposes.
This seemingly abstract question has taken on a more immediate complexion given the ruling last week that adjudications made by prison governors are illegal because they fall foul of Article Six of the European Convention of Human Rights - the right to a fair trial - and as a result some 900 prisoners who have had days added to their sentences through governors' adjudications have to be set free.
Restitution increasingly is becoming a part of settlements in both adjudications and mediations.