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Related to evidential: evidential burden
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  • adj

Synonyms for evidential

serving as or based on evidence


References in periodicals archive ?
"The powers of an officer also allow them to take someone they suspect of being unfit to drive their vehicle to a police station to provide an evidential breath test.
Many offences don't proceed further than the police investigation due to evidential difficulties.
Speaking to BBC Wales, Mr Taylor said: "What the CPS has said is the crime, if there was a crime, didn't pass the evidential test and I'm very concerned about that because as all of us know if we drive a car, and driving a car includes parking a car, we are under a duty to protect other road users.
"We could find absolutely no evidential links [to Al-Qaeda] so whether [Taha] was or was not a member, I'm not sure how relevant it was to the investigation," Taylor said.
The RPU tweet said: "During the evidential procedure, his response to one of the questions very very true (sic), but which one?"
In more than half of the cases, or 22,890, evidential difficulties prevented further action despite the crime being confirmed.
A statement released to the Irish Mirror said: "Tainted evidence, or material without a clear evidential chain, may be excluded in subsequent court cases.
She is a Psychic Medium who specializes in psychic guidance and evidential mediumship for the purpose of empowering and uplifting clients.
He subsequently failed to provide an evidential breath test in custody."
A subsequent blood or urine test at the police station provided the evidential proof.
* the PDRP national framework and evidential requirements should be reviewed at least every five years to keep pace with changes in nursing.
Different evidential layers such as hydrothermal alteration, geological and geochemical data were integrated to generate prospectivity model for IOCG mineralization.
West Midlands Police previously said that, although it had no objection to the re-opening of the inquests, there was no evidential basis to do so.
But the Crown Prosecution Service and Cheshire Police said all the prosecutions had collapsed following an "evidential review".
Although DeLancey "first became aware of the phenomenon of mirativity" while "trying to untangle the marking of evidentiality and volition in the Lhasa Tibetan verb paradigm" (DeLancey 2001: 371), he subsequently came to agree with the present author that "the immediate evidence category in Tibetic languages is, strictly speaking, an evidential category, and thus by definition not a pure mirative" (2012: 554).