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Definition for word trial.

Atrial A"tri*al, a. Of or pertaining to an atrium., Bimestrial Bi*mes"tri*al, a. [L. bimestris; bis twice + mensis month.] Continuing two months. [R.], Epigastrial Ep`i*gas"tri*al, a. (Anat.) Epigastric., Industrial In*dus"tri*al, a. [Cf. F. industriel, LL. industrialis. See Industry.] Consisting in industry; pertaining to industry, or the arts and products of industry; concerning those employed in labor, especially in manual labor, and their wages, duties, and rights. The great ideas of industrial development and economic social amelioration. --M. Arnold., Industrial exhibition, a public exhibition of the various industrial products of a country, or of various countries. Industrial school, a school for teaching one or more branches of industry; also, a school for educating neglected children, and training them to habits of industry., Industrial exhibition, a public exhibition of the various industrial products of a country, or of various countries. Industrial school, a school for teaching one or more branches of industry; also, a school for educating neglected children, and training them to habits of industry., Industrialism In*dus"tri*al*ism, n. 1. Devotion to industrial pursuits; labor; industry. --J. S. Mill. 2. The principles or policy applicable to industrial pursuits or organized labor. Industrialism must not confounded with industriousness. --H. Spencer., Industrially In*dus"tri*al*ly, adv. With reference to industry., Mistrial Mis*tri"al, n. (Law) A false or erroneous trial; a trial which has no result., Patrial Pa"tri*al, a. [L. patria fatherland, country, fr. pater father.] (Lat. Gram.) Derived from the name of a country, and designating an inhabitant of the country; gentile; -- said of a noun. -- n. A patrial noun. Thus Romanus, a Roman, and Troas, a woman of Troy, are patrial nouns, or patrials. --Andrews., Pedestrially Pe*des"tri*al*ly, adv. In a pedestrial manner., Retrial Re*tri"al, n. A secdond trial, experiment, or test; a second judicial trial, as of an accused person., Septentrial Sep*ten"tri*al, a. Septentrional. --Drayton., Subterrestrial Sub`ter*res"tri*al, a. Subterranean., Superterrestrial Su`per*ter*res"tri*al, a. Being above the earth, or above what belongs to the earth. --Buckminster., Terrestrial Ter*res"tri*al, n. An inhabitant of the earth., Terrestrial Ter*res"tri*al, a. [L. terrestris, from terra the earth. See Terrace.] 1. Of or pertaining to the earth; existing on the earth; earthly; as, terrestrial animals. ``Bodies terrestrial.' --1 Cor. xv. 40. 2. Representing, or consisting of, the earth; as, a terrestrial globe. ``The dark terrestrial ball.' --Addison. 3. Of or pertaining to the world, or to the present state; sublunary; mundane. Vain labors of terrestrial wit. --Spenser. A genius bright and base, Of towering talents, and terrestrial aims. --Young. 4. Consisting of land, in distinction from water; belonging to, or inhabiting, the land or ground, in distinction from trees, water, or the like; as, terrestrial serpents. The terrestrial parts of the globe. --Woodward. 5. Adapted for the observation of objects on land and on the earth; as, a terrestrial telescope, in distinction from an astronomical telescope. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ly, adv. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ness, n., Terrestrial Ter*res"tri*al, a. [L. terrestris, from terra the earth. See Terrace.] 1. Of or pertaining to the earth; existing on the earth; earthly; as, terrestrial animals. ``Bodies terrestrial.' --1 Cor. xv. 40. 2. Representing, or consisting of, the earth; as, a terrestrial globe. ``The dark terrestrial ball.' --Addison. 3. Of or pertaining to the world, or to the present state; sublunary; mundane. Vain labors of terrestrial wit. --Spenser. A genius bright and base, Of towering talents, and terrestrial aims. --Young. 4. Consisting of land, in distinction from water; belonging to, or inhabiting, the land or ground, in distinction from trees, water, or the like; as, terrestrial serpents. The terrestrial parts of the globe. --Woodward. 5. Adapted for the observation of objects on land and on the earth; as, a terrestrial telescope, in distinction from an astronomical telescope. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ly, adv. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ness, n., Terrestrial Ter*res"tri*al, a. [L. terrestris, from terra the earth. See Terrace.] 1. Of or pertaining to the earth; existing on the earth; earthly; as, terrestrial animals. ``Bodies terrestrial.' --1 Cor. xv. 40. 2. Representing, or consisting of, the earth; as, a terrestrial globe. ``The dark terrestrial ball.' --Addison. 3. Of or pertaining to the world, or to the present state; sublunary; mundane. Vain labors of terrestrial wit. --Spenser. A genius bright and base, Of towering talents, and terrestrial aims. --Young. 4. Consisting of land, in distinction from water; belonging to, or inhabiting, the land or ground, in distinction from trees, water, or the like; as, terrestrial serpents. The terrestrial parts of the globe. --Woodward. 5. Adapted for the observation of objects on land and on the earth; as, a terrestrial telescope, in distinction from an astronomical telescope. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ly, adv. -- Ter*res"tri*al*ness, n., Trial balance Tri"al bal`ance (Bookkeeping) The testing of a ledger to discover whether the debits and credits balance, by finding whether the sum of the personal credits increased by the difference between the debit and credit sums in the merchandise and other impersonal accounts equals the sum of personal debits. The equality would not show that the items were all correctly posted., Certificate Cer*tif"i*cate, n. [F. certificat, fr. LL. certificatus made certain, p. p. of certificare. See tify.] 1. A written testimony to the truth of any fact; as, certificate of good behavior. 2. A written declaration legally authenticated. Trial by certificate, a trial which the testimony of the person certifying is the only proper criterion of the point in dispute; as, when the issue is whether a person was absent in the army, this is tried by the certificate of the proper officer in writing, under his seal. --Blackstone., Duel Du"el, n. [It. duello, fr. L. duellum, orig., a contest between two, which passed into the common form bellum war, fr. duo two: cf. F. duel. See Bellicose, Two, and cf. Duello.] A combat between two persons, fought with deadly weapons, by agreement. It usually arises from an injury done or an affront given by one to the other. Trial by duel (Old Law), a combat between two persons for proving a cause; trial by battel., Inspecttion In*spect"tion, n. [L. inspectio: cf. F. inspection.] 1. The act or process of inspecting or looking at carefully; a strict or prying examination; close or careful scrutiny; investigation. --Spenser. With narrow search, and with inspection deep, Considered every creature. --Milton. 2. The act of overseeing; official examination or superintendence. Trial by inspection (O. Eng. Law), a mode of trial in which the case was settled by the individual observation and decision of the judge upon the testimony of his own senses, without the intervention of a jury. --Abbott., 6. That which has been publicly achieved in any kind of competitive sport as recorded in some authoritative manner, as the time made by a winning horse in a race. Court of record (pron. r?*k?rd" in Eng.), a court whose acts and judicial proceedings are written on parchment or in books for a perpetual memorial. Debt of record, a debt which appears to be due by the evidence of a court of record, as upon a judgment or a cognizance. Trial by record, a trial which is had when a matter of record is pleaded, and the opposite party pleads that there is no such record. In this case the trial is by inspection of the record itself, no other evidence being admissible. --Blackstone. To beat, or break, the record (Sporting), to surpass any performance of like kind as authoritatively recorded; as, to break the record in a walking match., Pyx Pyx, n. [L. pyxis a box, Gr. pyxi`s a box, especially of boxwood, fr. py`xos the box tree or boxwood. See Box a receptacle.] [Written also pix.] 1. (R. C. Ch.) The box, case, vase, or tabernacle, in which the host is reserved. 2. A box used in the British mint as a place of deposit for certain sample coins taken for a trial of the weight and fineness of metal before it is sent from the mint. --Mushet. 3. (Naut.) The box in which the compass is suspended; the binnacle. --Weale. 4. (Anat.) Same as Pyxis. Pyx cloth (R. C. Ch.), a veil of silk or lace covering the pyx. Trial of the pyx, the annual testing, in the English mint, of the standard of gold and silver coins. --Encyc. Brit., Triality Tri*al"i*ty, n. [L. tres, tria, three.] Three united; state of being three. [R.] --H. Wharton., Trialogue Tri"a*logue, n. [LL. trialogus; tri- (see Tri-) + -logus as, in L. dialogus, E. dialogue.] A discourse or colloquy by three persons., Trimestrial Tri*mes"tri*al, a. Of or pertaining to a trimester, or period of three months; occurring once in every three months; quarterly.


Explination we found from Wikipedia for trial.

- in law , a trial is a coming together of parties to a wikt:dispute , dispute , to present information (in the form of evidence ) in a
- clinical trials are sets of tests in medical research and drug development that generate safety and efficacy data (or more specifically,
- a jury trial (or trial by jury) is a legal proceeding in which a jury either makes a decision or makes findings of fact , which are then
- the nuremberg trials were a series of military tribunal s, held by the allied forces of world war ii , most notable for the prosecution of
- a sea trial is the testing phase of a watercraft (including boat s, ship s, and submarine s). it is also referred to as a 'shakedown
- a trial court or court of first instance is a court in which trial s take place. such courts are said to have original jurisdiction .
- and barristers must compete directly with solicitors in many trial courts in countries like the united states that have fused legal
- motorcycle trials, also termed observed trials, is a non-speed event on specialized motorcycle s. the sport is most popular in the united
- the case has been described as the most publicized criminal trial in american history simpson was acquitted after a trial that lasted more
- at the close of discovery, the parties may either pick a jury and then have a trial by jury or the case may proceed as a bench trial


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