[ UK /kˈe‍ɪsbʊk/ ]
  1. a book in which detailed written records of a case are kept and which are a source of information for subsequent work
  1. according to or characteristic of a casebook or textbook; typical
    a casebook schizophrenic
    a textbook example
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How To Use casebook In A Sentence

  • This year's repeated mistake concerned a portion of a note case that is not in the casebook and that we never discussed in class.
  • One specialist in suing lawyers maintains that his casebook has doubled in the past year. Times, Sunday Times
  • Its many polymorphous delights include its being a casebook of prosody, but its real achievement is its musically endgame equipoise and its intelligent, credible wisdom.
  • The casebook would be particularly helpful to answer questions by community representatives and other REB members who may be unfamiliar with the range of accepted practices within psychology.
  • One Tayside GP, who wanted to remain anonymous, opened his casebook on recent patients to Scotland on Sunday.
  • Written in a lucid, reader-friendly way, the casebook is targeted at all mental health professionals.
  • I'm writing a casebook on Computer Crime law for West right now, and I can attest to the need for scholarly input; anyone who writes something in the field can make an important contribution.
  • There is no doubt that tribes want to have at least a tribunal casebook - a historical record - on the basis of which they can negotiate with the Crown.
  • This casebook focuses on treatment of children who have experienced or witnessed violent or terrorist acts.
  • I suspect that others have tried this in other disciplines, but I think this is pretty original for law casebooks.
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