judicator


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ju·di·ca·tor

 (jo͞o′dĭ-kā′tər)
n.
One who acts as a judge; an adjudicator.

[Late Latin iūdicātor, from Latin iūdicāre, to judge; see judge.]

judicator

(ˈdʒuːdɪˌkeɪtə)
n
(Professions) a person who acts as a judge
References in periodicals archive ?
When Judicial Magistrate/Civil Judge Muhammad Zulqarnain Haider took up the case, Syed Asghar Ali Sherazi Advocate argued before him that his client has been roped in a bogus case by the widow of a former top judicator. He added the complainant has converted a civil matter into criminal proceeding by using shoulder of a top court of Pakistan.
OMONOIA's press representative Andreas Demetriou said the game's referee, Demetris Masias, did not register in his report that there was provocation from the fans and now the football club is waiting to see if the referee's judicator reported it in his.
In order to judicator in the case of inspected society in the manner that before has been explain also, has been use of below criterion to dividing the individuals in low, moderate and high running away risk groups.
An official judicator from Guinness World Records is present on site to verify all jumps and ensure adherence to Guinness guidelines.
(158.) Except where an estoppel per rem judicator applied, where different policy considerations applied.
After the military she worked for over forty years as a Judicator for the Unemployment Office in Boston, Framingham and Worcester.
Also I have seen that they have had previous careers as professional stand-up comedians," said Jack Brockbank, Judicator, Guinness Book of World Records.
The diagram does not indicate the party-state's role as legislator, regulator and judicator. Neither does it take into account the National Tripartite Conference on Labour Relations Coordination (NTCLRC) which was inaugurated in 2001.
An instrument for artistic perceptions, a forum for debate, and the medium to sustain friendship, Cynthia Ozick's correspondence testifies to an abiding belief in the vitality of history, not only as the transcriber of life but as its judicator. And more: letters transform the changing shadows of one's dimly and fitfully lived life into print; letters, as she writes of Virginia Woolf's diary, are "for making life stay."(22)
Butch Athena as judicator participates in the suppression of matriarchal authority.
In high-school John Draper took orchestra class for the violinbass (stand-up bass) in addition to competing in school-sponsored intramural musical events where hundreds of experienced music judicators were present to assist in making the most expert musical judgments.