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.
Origin of adjudicate
Examples from the Web for adjudicated
Clark, the first Jewish American League umpire, adjudicated baseball for three decades.Home Runs, Frozen Ropes, And Some Wild Cards In Best Baseball Books|Robert Birnbaum|April 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In fact, opposing sides of the issue are still clinging to the same flawed arguments as they were when Crawford was adjudicated.Why Judge Posner Changed His Mind On Voter ID Laws|Richard L. Hasen|October 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Moral questions of responsibility, however, cannot be adjudicated by statistics.New Report Cites Half-a-Million War Related Dead in Iraq|Brian Van Reet|October 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Current federal guidelines bar gun sales only to people who have been institutionalized or “adjudicated as a mental defective.”
In court he was adjudicated a “predator”—a legal label he will wear for life.
The natural consequences of his acts were, to take the vessel and send her to a port to be adjudicated upon as a prize.
A debtor can therefore only be adjudicated a bankrupt on the ground of indebtedness with his own consent in writing.
It would be referred to his security branch, and be adjudicated.Warren Commission (5 of 26): Hearings Vol. V (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
The vessel and cargo are taken before a Court and adjudicated to be a prize.
Each could establish a most reasonable claim if the matter were adjudicated by a prize court.His Unknown Wife|Louis Tracy
British Dictionary definitions for adjudicated
Word Origin for adjudicate
Word Origin and History for adjudicated
1700, from Latin adjudicatus, past participle of adjudicare (see adjudge). Related: Adjudicated; adjudicating.