admissible

All Adjective
1,358 examples (0.04 sec)
  • The action shall be admissible only if the institution concerned has first been called upon to act. Cited from The Treaty of the European Union
  • About one out of every twenty cases submitted to the court is considered admissible.
  • The answer is admissible if we regard only the science of nature. Cited from The Heavenly Father, by Ernest Naville
  • Such information is considered admissible separate and apart from privately made business records described above.
  • The new name had only seven letters so it was admissible.
  • Evidence from a criminal trial is generally admissible as evidence in a civil action about the same matter.
  • That copy shall be admissible in evidence with the same effect as the original. Cited from U.S.A. Copyright Law, US Copyright Office
  • In the country fresh flowers are more admissible than those that are artificial. Cited from Routledge's Manual of Etiquette, Pub. by George Routledge & Sons
  • Curiosity is admissible, even in a man, when the cause is really great. Cited from Dark Hollow, by Anna Katharine Green
  • Only if I do not write and if you find Thursday admissible, will you come then? Cited from The Letters of Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett Barrett, Vol. 1
  • Nobody has attempted to show that it was at all admissible into any other business before the House. Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. IV. (of 12), by Burke
  • Any derived word is admissible, as long as it is clear and useful.
  • Books were admissible in any of the languages of Africa, whether local or European.
  • Up to that time the classic form had been alone considered admissible for tragedy. Cited from Lippincott's Magazine Vol. XVII. No. 101. May, 1876, by Various
  • I do not know if such a notice as this is intended to be, is admissible into your publication. Cited from Notes & Queries, No. 30. Saturday, May 25, 1850, by Various
  • Others maintain that the good of the society is the only admissible end of punishment. Cited from Moral Science; A Compendium of Ethics, by Alexander Bain
  • Boys are admissible from seven to twelve years of age. Cited from Biographia Epistolaris, Vol. 1, by Coleridge
  • Because her soul knows this will (wish), this is taken as meaning that love is admissible.
  • These techniques are still used heavily in detective work, even though they are not admissible in court.
  • The judge may neither weigh the evidence nor determine whether the evidence is admissible.
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Words starting with admissible

Meaning of admissible

  • adjective Deserving to be admitted
    admissible evidence