stipulated, past participle; stipulated, past tense; stipulating, present participle; stipulates, 3rd person singular present;
(of a leaf or plant) Having stipules
Demand or specify (a requirement), typically as part of a bargain or agreement
he stipulated certain conditions before their marriage
the stipulated time has elapsed
specify as a condition or requirement in a contract or agreement; make an express demand or provision in an agreement; "The will stipulates that she can live in the house for the rest of her life"; "The contract stipulates the dates of the payments"
give a guarantee or promise of; "They stipulated to release all the prisoners"
make an oral contract or agreement in the verbal form of question and answer that is necessary to give it legal force
(stipulation) (law) an agreement or concession made by parties in a judicial proceeding (or by their attorneys) relating to the business before the court; must be in writing unless they are part of the court record; "a stipulation of fact was made in order to avoid delay"
(stipulation) condition: an assumption on which rests the validity or effect of something else
In the law of the United States, a stipulation is an agreement made between opposing parties prior to a pending hearing or trial. For example, both parties might stipulate to certain facts, and therefore not have to argue those facts in court. ...
(stipulated) adj. arranged in an agreement
(stipulation) an agreement by attorneys on opposite sides of a case as to any matter pertaining to the proceedings or trial – most stipulations must be in writing
A stipulation is where the parties agree to a point of fact, series of facts or a particular witness. For instance, the prosecution and defense can stipulate to a fact that otherwise must be established, including stipulating to the “expertise” of a forensic examiner witness. ...
(Stipulation) An agreement between parties or their attorneys.
(Stipulation) A document signed by an assessee that confirms an agreement between the Assessor Department and an assessee for a revised valuation.
(Stipulation) An agreement by the attorneys that certain facts are true. Facts that have been stipulated do not need to be proven in the trial.
(stipulation) An agreement filed to resolve some or all of the issues in a divorce or other case.
(STIPULATION) A course of action, mutually agreed upon by opposing counsel.
(STIPULATION (sometimes referred to as a "stip")) The name given to any agreement made between attorneys respecting business before the court. It is not binding unless agreed to by all counsel present, and most stipulations are required to be in writing. ...
(STIPULATION) an agreement between the opposing parties, somewhat akin to a contract, identifying which facts or issues are not disputed. Used as a time-saving device to narrow a case down to essential matters.
(Stipulation) A voluntary agreement on an issue of fact or procedure reached between parties in a lawsuit.
(Stipulation) Additional documentation/action required to complete the transaction, like proof of income.
(Stipulation) An agreement between attorneys that concerns business before a court and is designed to simplify or shorten litigation and save costs.
(Stipulation) An agreement entered into by the divorcing spouses that settles the issues between them and is often entered into the court's final order or judgment and decree.
(Stipulation) The process of specifying by agreement. In Direction Instruction, the term stipulation refers to the situation where a prior sequence of examples "agree" in the sense of being highly similar. ...
(Stipulation) The task to be achieved, and any additional condition, that accompany a problem position, e.g. “Mate in 2”.
(Stipulation) the equivalent, in juvenile court, to a guilty plea. It is a legal procedure whereby a child may admit to the commission of an offense and waive the right to confront witnesses or to have a jury trial. It must be approved by the child’s attorney.
(The Stipulation) Both women had to wear clothing of his choice for a month. Much to her dismay, Synthy was forced to dress as Marilyn Monroe for a month or get fired. Regardless to say, the two have been taking shots at each other ever since. ...
(stipulation) an agreement to use an established word to mean something new -- short for stipulating a new meaning for an old word