from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Serving to corroborate
- n. a medical tonic; a corroborant
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Tending to strengthen of confirm.
- n. A medicine that strengthens; a corroborant.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having the power of giving strength or additional strength.
- Tending to confirm or establish the truth of something; verifying.
- n. That which corroborates. A medicine that strengthens; a corroborant.
- n. Corroborative testimony.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. serving to support or corroborate
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They will not prosecute on the word of one witness without some kind of corroborative evidence (fair enough, one might say, but what if YOU were the witness, whose word counts for no more that the scumbag who robbed you?)
I'm simply saying this, we have a mountain of speculation with the icing on the top is some kind of corroborative statistical argument here.
It's only what my dad would call corroborative evidence, or proof, "remarked William; whose father, although a blacksmith, was considered one of the best read men in Stanhope, and able to argue with
Martin went on into a thorough study of evolution, mastering more and more the subject himself, and being convinced by the corroborative testimony of a thousand independent writers.
But what we are doing now is basically tracking whether there is a corroborative and corresponding response from southern-aligned forces, he says.
As mythmakers they play with the idea of rewriting history, constructing artifacts - specimens from antiquity, or from a fantastic future - that become corroborative evidence to a fictional history of their own making.
I like kindness of stonechats, and when I searched YouTube for corroborative material, the first two videos I watched seem to testify to the kindness of stonechats!
Not only did the majority of the media overlook this flurry of questionable and occasionally illegal activity on the part of the prosecution, it also seemed perfectly content to perpetuate damning propaganda on the prosecution's behalf, despite a complete lack of corroborative evidence.
It also turns out that Serres, the author of Nicoll's main corroborative source (the biography of Wilmot) was a forger and fantasist.
The JIC's assessment staff were dismissive, observing that there was no corroborative evidence and "indeed the intelligence available to the CIA did not justify such an assertion".
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