from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Arch.) See
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The signboard above a shop or other location open to the public.
- noun The plate forming the basis of the control panel for a vehicle or device
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a sheet or band of fibrous connective tissue separating or binding together muscles and organs etc
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The use of encryption would, in my opinion, be prima facia evidence of the “reasonable expectation of privacy” argument underpinning the abrogation of that right by the ISP on behalf of the subscriber.
I don't know what sort of intellectual disasters leads a person -- especially a lawyer or law student -- to write such know-nothingisms as Any legal paper titled with any of the words "universe", "neo", or "towards" is prima facia useless but you have my sympathy.
Mets' Dickey Could Make His Next Start The Mets are hoping pitcher R.A. Dickey can make his next scheduled start after being diagnosed with a partial tear of the plantar facia of the right foot Friday.
If a biased stochastic process is not attributable to physical causality then a prima facia case is made for teleology.
Which is the prima facia reason why I will insist that he is not “pro-troops” or “pro-military”.
Judges can aquit the defendant if the state fails to make a prima facia case.
There is a case to be made that their lack of patience for solving problems is prima facia evidence of repressed (crypto -?) utopianism.
The photograph which the man has posted on his Facebook web page is therefore prima facia evidence of a full blown violation of the Stolen Valor Act of 2005
ShelbyC: Judges can aquit the defendant if the state fails to make a prima facia case.
The accusation may fail to establish even a prima facia case.