verbal englannista suomeksi
Of or relating to words.
Consisting of words only.
1864, (w), ''German Life and Manners as Seen in Saxony at the Present''
- (quote) which will give the reader a far better notion of the structure than any verbal description could convey to the mind.
(quote-book)| title=(w)| year=1861| passage=You can't have verbal communication with a man in New South Wales, you know.
Derived from, or having the nature of a verb.
Used to form a verb.
Capable of speech.
2005, Avril V. Brereton, Bruce J. Tonge, ''Pre-schoolers with autism'' (page 55)
Word for word.
Abounding with words; verbose.
1982, John A. Andrews, ''Human Rights in Criminal Procedure: A Comparative Study'', (ISBN), BRILL, page 128:
- "The problem of 'verballing' is unlikely to disappear, whatever the legal status of the person detained."
2001, Chris Cunneen, ''Conflict, Politics and Crime: Aboriginal Communities and the Police'', (ISBN), Allen & Unwin, page 116:
- "Condren had always claimed that he was assaulted and verballed by police over the murder he had supposedly confessed to committing."
2004, Jeremy Gans & Andrew Palmer, ''Australian Principles of Evidence'', (ISBN), Routledge Cavendish, page 504:
- "Moreover, given the risk of verballing, it is by no means apparent that it is in the interests of justice that the prosecution have the benefit of admissions that are made on occasions when recordings are impracticable."
expressly spoken rather than written; oral.
pertaining to verbs