|n.||1.||A written testimony to the truth of any fact; |
|2.||A written declaration legally authenticated.|
|v. t.||1.||To verify or vouch for by certificate.|
|2.||To furnish with a certificate; |
|Noun||1.||certificate - a document attesting to the truth of certain stated facts|
|2.||certificate - a formal declaration that documents a fact of relevance to finance and investment; the holder has a right to receive interest or dividends; "he held several valuable securities"|
|Verb||1.||certificate - present someone with a certificate|
|2.||certificate - authorize by certificate|
CERTIFICATE, practice. A writing made in any court, and properly
authenticated, to give notice to another court of anything done therein; or
it is a writing by which an officer or other person bears testimony that a
fact has or has not taken place.
2. There are two kinds of certificates; those required by the law, and those which are merely voluntary. Of the first kind are certificates given to an insolvent of his discharge, and those given to aliens, that they have been naturalized. Voluntary certificates are those which are not required by law, but which are given of the mere motion of the party. The former are evidence of the facts therein mentioned, while the latter are not entitled to any credit, because the facts certified, may be proved in the usual way under the solemnity of an oath or affirmation. 2 Com. Dig. 306; Ayl. Parerg. 157; Greenl. Ev. Sec. 498.
CERTIFICATE, JUDGE'S, English practice. The judge who tries the cause is
authorized by several statutes in certain cases to certify, so as to decide
when the party or parties shall or shall not be entitled to costs. It is of
great importance in many cases, that these certificates should be obtained
at the time of trial. See 3 Camp. R. 316; 5 B. & A. 796; Tidd's Pr. 879; 3
Ch. Pr. 458, 486.
2. The Lord Chancellor often requires the opinion of the judges upon a question of law; to obtain this, a case is trained, containing the admissions on both sides, and upon these the legal question is stated; the case is then submitted to the judges, who, after hearing counsel, transmit to the chancellor their opinion. This opinion, signed by the judges of the court, is called their certificate. See 3 Bl. Com. 453.
CERTIFICATE, ATTORNEY'S, Practice, English law. By statute 37 Geo. III., c. 90, s. 26, 28, attorneys are required to deliver to the commissioners of stamp duties, a paper or note in writing, containing the name and usual place of residence of such person, and thereupon, on paying certain duties, such person is entitled to a certificate attesting the payment of such duties, which must be renewed yearly. And by the 30th section, an attorney is liable to the penalty of fifty pounds for practising without.To see a certificate in your dream, suggests that you are seeking some validity and truth to some situation.CD, IOU, MO, acceptance, acceptance bill, attestation, authority, authorization, bank acceptance, bank check, bill, bill of draft, bill of exchange, bill of health, blank check, certificate of deposit, certificate of proficiency, certification, certified check, check, checkbook, cheque, commercial paper, credential, debenture, demand bill, demand draft, deposition, diploma, draft, due bill, exchequer bill, letter of credit, money order, navicert, negotiable instrument, notarized statement, note, note of hand, paper, postal order, promissory note, sheepskin, sight bill, sight draft, sworn statement, testamur, testimonial, ticket, time bill, time draft, trade acceptance, treasury bill, visa, vise, voucher, warrant, warranty, witness