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21 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
Discrepant
Not compatable with other facts
Diminuendo
A gradual decrease in loudness
Cerebral Thrombosis
A blood clot in and artery or vein of the brain
Patent
Government grant of exclusive ownership
Plain meaning
Not blocked
Adumbration
A sketchy outline
To disclose partially
Gabbles
Rapid or incoherent speech
Super Conciousness
High level of conciousness
Paraldehyde
Used as a seative and a solvent
Axiomatic
Evident without proof
Taken for granted
Obious
Atropine
Poisonous bitter crystaline alkaloid
Anti-spasmodic
Used to dialate the eyes
Decrescendo
Gradually diminishing loudness
Artifice
A crafty expedient
Subtle but base deception
Delegatory
Holding a delegated position
Perdurable
Extremely Durable
15

Define Injury ( Torts)
The invasion of an interest that is protected by tort law. It is not limited tom physical harm and is directly measurable in monetary terms
16


Define Harm (Torts)
Refers to an injury to person or property which is measurably detrimental. It is more narrow than injury that includes the invasion of a protected interest having no measurable detrimental effects
17

Define Physical Harm ( Torts)
Refers to an injury which impairs in in any way the human body or impairs the condition of land or chattle
18

Define Conduct: (Torts)


Define:
Conduct includes both acts and omissions to act
19


Define: Subject to liability (Torts)
Referss to the situation where the actor has engaged in conduct which is or may be found to be tortuous without regard to whether the other conditions to a finding of liability are present. It is used when it would be innacurate to say that the defendant was liable in tort
20


Define: had reason to know(Torts)
It means that D had information from with the person of reasonable intelligence ( or D's actual intelligence, if superior) would infer that the fact existsor such person would govern his conduct on the assumption that the fact exists
Define: Should have known:
(Torts)
It means that a person of reasonable intelligence, or D's superior intelligence and reasonable prudence would have ascetained the factor would govern his conduct on the assumption tat the fact exists