verb (used with object), ad·ju·di·cat·ed, ad·ju·di·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), ad·ju·di·cat·ed, ad·ju·di·cat·ing.
- adjoint differential equation,
Origin of adjudicate
Examples from the Web for adjudicate
But law enforcement and the courts were torn on how to adjudicate the matter.
The folks from RecordSetter.com were there, the hosts told the hopeful twerkers, to adjudicate and certify the world record.Scandal in Twerktown: Big Freedia’s Twerking World Record Challenged|Brian Ries|September 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
With the war having destroyed the judicial system, Syrians seek out members of ISIS to adjudicate disputes.
Mexico has comparable federal bureaucratic structures, as well as an independent Electoral Tribunal to adjudicate disputes.Too Soon For 2016! How To End Our Endless Presidential Election Season|Raymond A. Smith|January 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
First, Congress should eliminate the power of federal courts to adjudicate separation of powers cases.After Health-Care Ruling, Time to Reconsider Supreme Court’s Power|David R. Dow|July 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Even Solomon did not disdain to hear the rival wranglings of a pair of harlots, and to adjudicate between them.The History of Prostitution|William W. Sanger
Superior force may end in conquest; this is the natural consequence; but it cannot adjudicate any right.Charles Sumner; his complete works, volume 1 (of 20)|Charles Sumner
Too often he was a man of no better education than the mass of litigants upon whose causes he was called to adjudicate.Law and Laughter|George Alexander Morton
The magistrate holding a commission was to attend to the legal duties and adjudicate all suits in connection therewith.The Audiencia in the Spanish Colonies|Charles Henry Cunningham
The United States will adjudicate and settle the claims of its citizens against Spain relinquished in this article.The Philippine Islands|John Foreman
Word Origin for adjudicate
1700, from Latin adjudicatus, past participle of adjudicare (see adjudge). Related: Adjudicated; adjudicating.