admissible

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ad·mis·si·ble

 (ăd-mĭs′ə-bəl)
adj.
1. Capable of being accepted; allowable: admissible evidence.
2. Worthy of admission.

ad·mis′si·bil′i·ty, ad·mis′si·ble·ness n.
ad·mis′si·bly adv.

admissible

(ədˈmɪsəbəl)
adj
1. able or deserving to be considered or allowed
2. deserving to be admitted or allowed to enter
3. (Law) law (esp of evidence) capable of being or bound to be admitted in a court of law
adˌmissiˈbility, adˈmissibleness n

ad•mis•si•ble

(ædˈmɪs ə bəl)

adj.
1. able to be allowed or conceded; allowable.
2. worthy of being admitted: admissible evidence.
[1605–15]
ad•mis`si•bil′i•ty, ad•mis′si•ble•ness, n.
ad•mis′si•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.admissible - deserving to be admittedadmissible - deserving to be admitted; "admissible evidence"
inadmissible - not deserving to be admitted; "inadmissible evidence"

admissible

adjective permissible, allowed, permitted, acceptable, tolerated, tolerable, passable, allowable Convictions will rise now that photographic evidence is admissible.
unacceptable, intolerable, disallowed, inadmissible

admissible

adjective
1. Capable of being accepted:
2. Capable of being allowed:
Slang: kosher.
Translations
مَقْبُول، جَدِير بِالقُبُول
přípustnýpřijatelný
gyldig
gildur, lögmætur
prípustný

admissible

[ədˈmɪsəbl] ADJadmisible, aceptable

admissible

[ədˈmɪsɪbəl] adj
(LAW) [evidence] → recevable
(= acceptable) → acceptable

admissible

adjzulässig; admissible as evidenceals Beweismittel zulässig

admissible

[ədˈmɪsəbl] adjammissibile

admit

(ədˈmit) past tense, past participle adˈmitted verb
1. to allow to enter. This ticket admits one person.
2. to say that one accepts as true. He admitted (that) he was wrong.
adˈmissible (-səbl) adjective
allowable. admissible evidence.
adˈmission (-ʃən) noun
1. being allowed to enter; entry. They charge a high price for admission.
2. (an) act of accepting the truth of (something). an admission of guilt.
adˈmittance noun
the right or permission to enter. The notice said `No admittance'.
adˈmittedly adverb
as is generally accepted. Admittedly, she is not well.
References in periodicals archive ?
64) Justice Kennedy's dissent (which is, ironically, the only portion of the opinion where more than two justices fully agree on the reasoning put forth), emphasizes the "serious misstep" of the Court to extend its Melendez-Diaz holding to a circumstance in which a knowledgeable laboratory employee was present to testify, but could not do so admissibly because he was not the analyst who transcribed the computerized blood-alcohol test onto the document itself.
This is key in all computer forensics assessment, since the digital evidence adduced must be admissibly accepted by stakeholders.
if evidence tendered as expert opinion evidence is to be admissible, it must be agreed or demonstrated that there is a field of "specialised knowledge";" and "there must be an identified aspect of that field in which the witness demonstrates that by reason of specified training, study or experience, the witness has become an expert; the opinion proffered must be "wholly or substantially based on the witness's expert knowledge"; so far as the opinion is based on facts "observed" by the expert, they must be identified and admissibly proved by the expert, and so far as the opinion is based on "assumed" or "accepted" facts, they must be identified and proved in some other way.