One appointed or chosen to aid a judge or magistrate along with his unique knowledge of the topic become decided as appropriate assessors nautical assessors
- the state which evaluates property for the purpose of taxing it
- One appointed or elected to aid a judge or magistrate along with his special knowledge of the topic is decided; as appropriate assessors, nautical assessors.
- a person who sits by another, as next in self-esteem, or as an assistant and adviser; an associate at work in office.
- One appointed to evaluate people or property for the reason for taxation.
n officer selected or appointed to appraise, price, or assess home. In civil and Scotch law. Persons skilled in-law, selected to advise the judges regarding the inferior process of law. Bell; Dig. 1, 22; Cod. 1, 51. p one discovered in a few particular technology U or industry, whom sits with all the judge regarding trial of an underlying cause requiring these types of unique understanding and provides their guidance. In England it is the rehearse in admiralty company to call In assessors, in situations involv- Q ing concerns of navigation or seamanship. These are typically known as "nautical assessors," and so are always Brethren of the Trinity home.
late 14c., from Old French assessor "assistant judge, assessor (in courtroom)" (12c., Modern French assesseur) and straight from Latin assessor "an assistant, aid; an assistant judge," in belated Latin "one who assesses fees," actually "a sitter-by," representative noun from past participle stem of assidere "to sit beside" (see assess).
national authoritative who determines the worth of a property for property fees, or for levying in the requests of a court. See in addition loss assessor.
(v.) One appointed or chosen to aid a judge or magistrate with his unique familiarity with the topic become decided; as appropriate assessors, nautical assessors.
- (v.) A person who sits by another, as next in dignity, or as an assistant and adviser; a co-employee in company.
- (v.) One appointed to evaluate persons or home for the true purpose of taxation.
Robert von Puttkammer, after a short course of law, began his official career in 1850 as Auskultator in the courts at Danzig, but in 1852 entered the civil service, receiving after his promotion to the rank of Assessor in 1854 a post in the railway department of the ministry for trade and industry.