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adj. Law
Relating to, providing, or constituting evidence; evidentiary.

ev′i·den′tial·ly adv.


relating to, serving as, or based on evidence
ˌeviˈdentially adv


(ˌɛv ɪˈdɛn ʃəl)

noting, pertaining to, serving as, or based on evidence.
ev`i•den′tial•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.evidential - serving as or based on evidence; "evidential signs of a forced entry"; "its evidentiary value"
significant, important - important in effect or meaning; "a significant change in tax laws"; "a significant change in the Constitution"; "a significant contribution"; "significant details"; "statistically significant"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Judicial restraint can also be exemplified; JIT findings were evidentially stacked against Nawaz, still the judiciary remained within the confines of the Constitution and did not reconstitute itself as a trial court sending references to the NAB court for trial.
Here it needs to be evidentially proven and the burden of proof is far more robust.
To establish an evidentially reliable process of drug testing whilst providing relevant and accurate information in regard to client substance misuse.
VW understands that, evidentially, because for the 2018 model it has actually increased the performance of the third-gen EA888 engine that it builds in its Silao, Mexico plant.
It is evidentially clear that this is an absolutely defective vehicle.
Consequently, identifying a compatible practice of command in both headquarters would seem to be evidentially significant.
Accordingly, an auditor must determine some evidentially supportable limiting factor, such as space or production capacity, that can help to estimate both a probable maximum revenue that might possibly be derived from the arrangement and the understatement thereof.
THERE evidentially exists a disconnect between perceptions of art.
But the Welsh mother-of-two and proud military wife admits that losing out has made her a stronger person and, evidentially, proved no bar to future success.
Speaking outside the court, Ms Lawler said the inquest was "legally and evidentially deficient", and that the primary concerns were not addressed and evidence was not heard.
This knowledge has been used evidentially to inform policy formulation and regulation in a developing-country context.
He allows for 'indirect' evidentials contrasting with forms which are evidentially unspecified.