From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Law
admissiblead‧mis‧si‧ble /ədˈmɪsəbəl/ adjective SCTACCEPTadmissible reasons, facts etc are acceptable or allowed, especially in a court of law OPP inadmissible admissible evidenceadmissibility /ədˌmɪsəˈbɪləti/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
admissibleGovernment lawyers said the case was neither merited nor admissible.However, if certain conditions hold, it can be shown that the algorithm is near admissible.Thereafter section 433 of the Act of 1986 renders the evidence admissible.Confessions made during this period are admissible and often devastating.The judge ruled that the documents were admissible, and this appeal is basically against that ruling.Again, is parliamentary material admissible in support of an argument for an alternative construction?It was simply not admissible that something as blatantly solid as a rock could have come from the heavens.Parliamentary material is admissible where the legislation is ambiguous, uncertain or leads to an absurdity.admissible evidenceThis usually occurred indirectly, but none the less effectively introducing this information which Parliament had tried to rule out as admissible evidence.
From King Business Dictionaryadmissiblead‧mis‧si‧ble /ədˈmɪsəbəl/ adjectiveLAW able to be used as evidence in a court of lawSecretly recorded phone conversations are not admissible as evidence.