probatory


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pro·ba·tive

 (prō′bə-tĭv) also pro·ba·to·ry (-tôr′ē)
adj.
1. Furnishing evidence or proof.
2. Serving to test, try, or prove.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.probatory - tending to prove a particular proposition or to persuade you of the truth of an allegation; "evidence should only be excluded if its probative value was outweighed by its prejudicial effect"
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 ?
Should he or the APC fail to retain power in 2019, the new Sheriffs in town will latch on his evident failings or frailties to further sully his administration and indicate a probatory direction to finally unmask him as a pretender to the virtuous qualities he flaunted or which he dubiously made people to associate him dearly with.
The SIC once again took into consideration the parameters and probatory material filed by the opponent, and it uphold the previous decision, i.
Chico further argued that the probatory settlement terms of the state actions, which required compliance with the Permit, satisfied the diligent prosecution bar under section 1365(b)(1)(B).
THE PROBATORY FLExIBILITY IN THE PROCEDURE OF THE INTER AMERICAN COURT OF HUMAN RIGHTS
Mihuleac, The probatory system in civil lawsuits, Publish.
First, the probatory value of the "trial" for which Surrey calls is cast into doubt by the men's conflicting accusations.
According to Federal Rules of Evidence (FRE) Rule 404, prior crimes categorically cannot be used to show character in order to prove "action in conformity therewith" or to show a propensity to illegal acts (unless defendant triggers a discussion of character), and they must also pass the Rule 403 balancing test, which rules out such evidence if the judge concludes that it is substantially more unfairly prejudicial than probatory.