[ US /ˌɪnædˈmɪsəbəɫ, ˌɪnədˈmɪsəbəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ɪnɐdmˈɪsəbə‍l/ ]
  1. not deserving to be admitted
    inadmissible evidence
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How To Use inadmissible In A Sentence

  • Patently the jury did not receive a careful instruction of that kind, and the situation was aggravated by the citation of the inadmissible evidence.
  • They have held their franchise so long that change has become inadmissible.
  • The trial judge found that the evidence was inadmissible.
  • The California court held that peer review evidence was inadmissible and upheld a jury verdict for the defendant.
  • The judge ruled that the evidence was inadmissible.
  • When, however, the wound is very large, the flow of blood and serum is so profuse, especially during the first twenty-four hours, that the antiseptic application cannot prevent the spread of decomposition into the interior unless it overlaps the sound skin for a very considerable distance, and this was inadmissible by the method described above, on account of the extensive sloughing of the surface of the cutis which it would involve. On the Antiseptic Principle of the Practice of Surgery
  • However, this is true any time a suspect confesses after being confronted with inadmissible evidence, and it does not necessarily render the confession involuntary.
  • a kind of speculation that was permissible in cosmology but inadmissible in medicine
  • Perigord bristled at the word; it was probably inadmissible in his field. IN REMEMBRANCE OF ROSE
  • The pejorative charge of anachronism as the inadmissible confusion of periods or eras presupposes that the accuser knows what the correct time of history is.
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