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Criminal Evidence Norman Garland 8th Edition- Test Bank To Purchase this Complete Test Bank with Answers Click the link Below If face any problem or Further information contact us At [email protected] Sample Test Criminal Evidence, 8e (Garland) Chapter 3 Evidence-Basic Concepts 1) To be admissible in court, evidence need only have any tendency to make the existence of a fact of consequence more probable or less probable than it would be without the evidence. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 2) Corroborative evidence is evidence that repeats earlier testimonial or tangible evidence, whereas cumulative evidence is additional evidence of a different character supporting the same point.
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Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 3) “Relevant evidence” and “material evidence” are interchangeable terms. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 4) The term “competency” is used to describe whether certain evidence is admissible or not. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 5) Contradictory evidence and corroborative evidence are two opposite forms of evidence. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 6) The “burden of proof” refers to the admissibility of evidence at trial. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 7) The degree of evidence that a defendant claiming insanity is required to produce is consistent across jurisdictions, including under the Federal Rules of Evidence (FRE).
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Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 8) For a scientific or medical fact to fall within the realm of judicial notice, it must be an established fact. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 9) Judicially noticed facts are treated the same way in civil and criminal trials. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 10) A court may take judicial notice of a fact after the party seeking judicial notice has rested its case. However, a court may not take judicial notice of a fact on appeal. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation 11) A common presumption is that a person who has been missing for five years is dead. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation
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12) Primafacieevidence is evidence that requires an eyewitness. Accessibility: Keyboard Navigation
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  • Winter '19
  • criminal law, Legal burden of proof, Evidence law, Jury trial

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