warrant

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warrant,

in law, written order by an official of a court directed to an officer. The search warrantsearch warrant,
in law, written order by an official of a court authorizing an officer to search in a specified place for specified objects and to seize them if found. The objects sought may be stolen goods or physical evidences of the commission of crime (e.g., narcotics).
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 and the warrant of arrestarrest,
in law, seizure and detention of a person, either to bring him before a court body or official, or to otherwise secure the administration of the law. A person may be arrested for an alleged violation of civil or criminal law.
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 are the most frequently used types. Warrants of attachment order the seizure of a defendant's goods pending trial or judicial determination of ownership and in certain other cases. Warrants are usually issued by a judge or court clerk. They are directed to sheriffs, marshals, constables, and other officers of the peace. The strictest compliance with legal forms and rules for serving a warrant is ordinarily necessary if it is to be effective.

Warrant

 

in the civil law of a number of states (France, Great Britain, the USA, Japan, and others), a document that is issued to the owner of goods when he places them in storage. Usually the warrant consists of two parts—a warehouse certificate and the warrant itself. It is a kind of security, since the owner of the goods may sell the warrant or use it as a pledge. He may also transfer the warrant by means of endorsement.

REFERENCE

Grazhdanskoe i torgovoe pravo kapitalisticheskikh gosudarstv. Moscow, 1966. Pages 324-35.

warrant

[′wär·ənt]
(geology)

warrant

1. a document that certifies or guarantees, such as a receipt for goods stored in a warehouse, a licence, or a commission
2. Law an authorization issued by a magistrate or other official allowing a constable or other officer to search or seize property, arrest a person, or perform some other specified act
References in periodicals archive ?
Design stability, product manufacturability and a sound test plan are key areas to help minimize warrantable failures and potential liability risk.
In addition, the personnel proved adept at breaking the rules when it suited their convenience or when warrantable exigencies arose.
A second, common-sensical meaning for the term valid is justifiable, warrantable, and hence believable.
It is available in smooth and new medium texture, comes in a wide range of colors, and is tintable and warrantable on select jobs.
Phase morphology analyses involve the three-dimensional structure of the disperse phase being characterized with a warrantable outlay so that conclusions can then be drawn about the influencing variables.
As noted below, Sofsky's own "thick description" of Nazi concentration camp operations--as well as Browning's study of Reserve Police Battalion 101--demonstrates, warrantable claims can be made about the role of public administrators in the Holocaust (Sofsky 1996, 8; Browning 1992).
For they themselves, by these thir late doings have made it guiltiness, and turn'd thir own warrantable actions into Rebellion" (227).
Such a dichotomy allows for warrantable assertions regarding both fact and value, while continuing to insist on their necessary ontological distinction.
Since according to one engine manufacturer, the majority of warrantable failures occurs within the first 90 hours of operation and since engines overall are suffering fewer warrantable failures, there simply isn't a lot of service business, other than the small consumables, such as oil filters, belts, etc.