assessor


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Related to assessor: accessorize

as·ses·sor

 (ə-sĕs′ər)
n.
1. An official who evaluates property for taxation.
2. An assistant to a judge or magistrate, usually selected for special knowledge in a particular area.

as′ses·so′ri·al (ăs′ə-sôr′ē-əl) adj.

assessor

(əˈsɛsə)
n
1. (Education) a person who evaluates the merits, importance, etc, of something, esp (in Britain) work prepared as part of a course of study
2. (Professions) a person who evaluates the merits, importance, etc, of something, esp (in Britain) work prepared as part of a course of study
3. (Banking & Finance) a person who values property for taxation
4. (Professions) a person who values property for taxation
5. (Insurance) a person who estimates the value of damage to property for insurance purposes
6. (Professions) a person who estimates the value of damage to property for insurance purposes
7. (Law) a person with technical expertise called in to advise a court on specialist matters
8. (Professions) a person with technical expertise called in to advise a court on specialist matters
9. (Professions) a person who shares another's position or rank, esp in an advisory capacity
assessorial adj

as•ses•sor

(əˈsɛs ər)

n.
1. a person who makes assessments, esp. for tax purposes.
2. an adviser or assistant to a judge.
[1350–1400]
as•ses•so•ri•al (ˌæs əˈsɔr i əl, -ˈsoʊr-) adj.
as•ses′sor•ship`, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.assessor - an official who evaluates property for the purpose of taxing itassessor - an official who evaluates property for the purpose of taxing it
administrative official, bureaucrat - an official of a bureaucracy
lister - assessor who makes out the tax lists

assessor

noun examiner, tester, inspector, investigator, analyser, surveyor, appraiser, checker external assessors of exam results
Translations
مُقَدِّر أو مُخَمِّن الضَّريبَه
odhadce
ligningsmandsagkyndigvurderingsmand
kárbecslõülnök
matsmaîur
odhadca
vergi takdir ve tahakkuk memuru

assessor

[əˈsesəʳ] N
1. (Jur) → perito/a m/f asesor(a)
2. (Insurance) → perito/a m/f tasador(a)
3. (Educ) → examinador(a) m/f
4. (US) [of taxes etc] → tasador(a) m/f

assessor

[əˈsɛsər] n [insurance claims, tax] → expert m (en matière d'impôt et d'assurance)

assessor

nSchätzer(in) m(f), → Taxator m (form); (Insur) → (Schadens)gutachter(in) m(f); (Univ) → Prüfer(in) m(f)

assessor

[əˈsɛsəʳ] n
a. (Scol) consulente esterno incaricato della valutazione di un curriculum o della preparazione degli studenti
b. (of taxes) → perito dell'ufficio del catasto
c. (Law) → perito

assess

(əˈses) verb
1. to estimate or judge the quality or quantity of. Can you assess my chances of winning?
2. to estimate in order to calculate tax due on. My income has been assessed wrongly.
asˈsessment noun
asˈsessor noun
References in classic literature ?
I am by no means such a mirthful person as you imagine, or as you may imagine; however, irritated by all this babble (and I feel that you are irritated) you think fit to ask me who I am--then my answer is, I am a collegiate assessor.
At that time the two famous decrees were being prepared that so agitated society- abolishing court ranks and introducing examinations to qualify for the grades of Collegiate Assessor and State Councilor- and not merely these but a whole state constitution, intended to change the existing order of government in Russia: legal, administrative, and financial, from the Council of State down to the district tribunals.
The main point is that they should have good intentions and be desirous of doing right in all things, for they will never be at a loss for persons to advise and direct them in what they have to do, like those knight-governors who, being no lawyers, pronounce sentences with the aid of an assessor.
The rest in imitation to like Armes Betook them, and the neighbouring Hills uptore; So Hills amid the Air encounterd Hills Hurl'd to and fro with jaculation dire, That under ground they fought in dismal shade; Infernal noise; Warr seem'd a civil Game To this uproar; horrid confusion heapt Upon confusion rose: and now all Heav'n Had gone to wrack, with ruin overspred, Had not th' Almightie Father where he sits Shrin'd in his Sanctuarie of Heav'n secure, Consulting on the sum of things, foreseen This tumult, and permitted all, advis'd: That his great purpose he might so fulfill, To honour his Anointed Son aveng'd Upon his enemies, and to declare All power on him transferr'd: whence to his Son Th' Assessor of his Throne he thus began.
So the country is frequently affording solitary examples of resistance to the government, solitary nullifiers, who throw themselves on their reserved rights; nay, who have reserved all their rights; who reply to the assessor and to the clerk of court that they do not know the State, and embarrass the courts of law by non-juring and the commander-in-chief of the militia by non-resistance.
Here, an I O U for a hundred and fifteen roubles, legally attested, and due for payment, has been brought us for recovery, given by you to the widow of the assessor Zarnitsyn, nine months ago, and paid over by the widow Zarnitsyn to one Mr.
In either case, the EXECUTION of the business, which alone requires the knowledge of local details, must be devolved upon discreet persons in the character of commissioners or assessors, elected by the people or appointed by the government for the purpose.
On applying to the assessors, I am surprised to learn that they cannot at once name a dozen in the town who own their farms free and clear.
Special careers, such as civil and military engineering, the navy, mining, and the professorial chair were all fenced about by strict regulations or to be obtained only by competition; whereas in the civil service the revolving wheel which turned clerks into prefects, sub-prefects, assessors, and collectors, like the figures in a magic lantern, was subjected to no such rules and entailed no drudgery.
Berrios, 66, of Chicago, chairman of the Cook County Democratic Party, is facing a challenge from Fritz Kaegi, of Oak Park, an investment manager who is running full-time for assessor.
At a hearing, the assessor testified that after multiple attempts to obtain income and expense data, he lacked the information needed to use the income approach, so instead he adopted a different method of valuation.
Smart Assessor was formed four years ago and its software is used by those studying towards vocational qualications, such as apprenticeships and in colleges, as it allows accredited work to be uploaded to an online portal in video or audio form.