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adduce to cite as evidence or proof; bring to bear in argument or discussion.
affidavit a written statement that is sworn in the presence of an authorized official to be true, used as legal evidence.
Algonkian of, relating to, or designating the later of two geological periods of the Precambrian Era, from approximately 2.5 billion to 600 million years ago, when the first evidence of life appeared; Late Precambrian; Proterozoic. [1/4 definitions]
assume to suppose (something) to be true without evidence; take for granted. [1/3 definitions]
bar sinister the condition or stigma of, or the evidence indicating or proving, illegitimate birth. [1/3 definitions]
behaviorism in psychology, the doctrine that observable behavior, rather than mental events or consciousness, gives the only valid evidence for study, and that environmental influences predominate in human psychological development.
biopsy the cutting of tissue from an animal or person for study, esp. in seeking evidence of disease.
black and white print or writing considered as documentary evidence or binding proof. [1/2 definitions]
blind beyond reason or evidence. [1/12 definitions]
circular of logic or reasoning, marked by the use of arguments or evidence that merely restate the premises or hypotheses in different words. [1/5 definitions]
circumstantial evidence facts that are not direct evidence of an action, but that, in a court of law, may support an inference about that action; indirect evidence.
circumstantiate to supply circumstances or particulars as evidence, proof, or description of.
closed primary election in the United States, a direct primary election in which voters must show evidence of their party affiliation and may vote only for candidates of the same party.
conjecture the making of a guess or inference, esp. with little evidence. [2/4 definitions]
corpus delicti the material evidence showing that a crime has been committed. [1/2 definitions]
corroborate to support with evidence or testimony; certify the truth of.
counterevidence combined form of evidence.
credential (usu. pl.) evidence of such entitlement, usu. in writing, such as a document, license, certificate, or letter of recommendation. [1/2 definitions]
credulity an inclination to believe or trust, esp. without sufficient basis or evidence; gullibility.
credulous disposed to believe, esp. on scanty evidence; gullible. [1/2 definitions]
deism the belief, based only on reason and on evidence in nature, and not on any supernatural revelation, in the existence of a god who created the universe. (Cf. theism.)