American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An official who evaluates property for taxation.
- n. An assistant to a judge or magistrate, usually selected for special knowledge in a particular area.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who sits by another; hence, one who shares another's position, rank, or dignity; an associate in office.
- n. An inferior officer of justice, who sits to assist a judge as a law authority; in Scotland, the legal adviser of a magistrate, with judicial powers.
- n. In England, a person chosen to assist the mayor and aldermen of a borough in matters concerning elections.
- n. In some universities, as the Scotch, the title of the elected members of the university court or supreme governing body of the university.
- n. One appointed to make assessments, especially for purposes of taxation.
- n. One who assesses a property for tax or insurance evaluation.
- n. A specialist who assists the court in determining a matter.
- n. Tax assessor : Civil servant entrusted with checking the veracity of data and criteria used by a taxpayer to complete a tax return.
- n. One who assesses a project for cost evaluation.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One appointed or elected to assist a judge or magistrate with his special knowledge of the subject to be decided; as legal
assessors, nautical assessors.
- n. One who sits by another, as next in dignity, or as an assistant and adviser; an associate in office.
- n. One appointed to assess persons or property for the purpose of taxation.
- n. an official who evaluates property for the purpose of taxing it
- Old French assessour (Wiktionary)
“While suburban townships such as Aurora, Naperville and Wheatland have a more relevant role for the township assessor, is it in the taxpayer's best interest to have township government in urban areas?”
“According to Steve Coole, Vice-President of the NUS at the University College of Creative Arts, ‘anonymous marking was considered in 2002 but due to the nature of the teaching and learning process the assessor is often familiar with a student's work before the final submission for assessment, therefore it was not thought possible to adopt a policy of anonymous marking.’”
“Johnson, who was elected Aug. 7 to succeed three-term assessor”
“I called the assessor’s office and was told my only option was to go to court but it would be expensive and I would probably loose.”
“Quoth Ali, “So be it;” whereupon the merchant fetched an assessor from the Kazi’s court and, taking the prescribed acknowledgment, delivered to him the key wherewith he entered the house.”
“Find out how your district levies taxes -- on 100% of the market value or some fraction of it -- by calling the assessor's office.”
“Among programmes being introduced was the so-called assessor programme, already operating in Cape Town's Magistrate's Courts and soon to be extended to the remaining provinces.”
“Moreover the office led to the cardinalate; the only "rise" that could be given to the assessor was his promotion to the Sacred College.”
“They can also call the assessor's office at (701) 241-1340 to have their homes assessed or reassessed.”
“A number of people have called the assessor's office to grouse about the information, particularly the photos of their homes.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘assessor’.
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The vocabulary of conference interpreting. I commend this list to those who want to know more about the profession and to those who wish to organize their knowledge about the profession. To aspirin...
Hecko, words! Thanks for staying with me. :-)
Looking for tweets for assessor.