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  • adj

Synonyms for probatory

tending to prove a particular proposition or to persuade you of the truth of an allegation


References in periodicals archive ?
Others are founded, not on presumed juror psychology, but on dubious epistemic hypotheses about the probatory strength of prior crimes evidence.
Does this fact exhibit that jurors attribute unwarrantedly potent probatory significance to prior crimes evidence?
According to the Public Employment Service's hands-on experience, programmes co-funding the probatory hiring of programme participants by private employers have often been effective in catalyzing their more durable employment.
Among the years 2001 and 2004 a descriptive, interpretative, probatory and inductive study by a panel type consultation was realized to understand the answerer of academics from a scientific unit in front to educational paradigm change (from conductism to constructivism).
The results obtained, permitted to get the following conclusions: the new LECDI presents deficiencies to typify the crimes; the open character of the networks, the continuous advance in the software and hardware; the virtual character of the data processing; the necesary continuous training and the lack of adaptation of the probatory regime with the characteristic techniques of these new crimes, all constitute the main factors that limit its pursuit and penalty.
For the more formal juici os ordinarios, the scribe opened a new criminal file by transcribing the order dictated by the judge (auto cabeza del proceso) that initiated the sumaria, the first or probatory phase of the case.
In reaching its decision, it gave probatory value to the report of the Commission of Historic Clarification, published in 1999, which the state has rejected.
This same Janus-faced figure was evident in legal thinking of the late eighteenth-century, but with an epistemological and probatory complexion.
Rites of Destruction by Fire' analyses the uses of fire in medieval religion as purgatory, probatory, and punitive.