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Evidencebody of facts or information indicating whether a belief or proposition is true or valid.
Testimonial EvidenceSpoken or signed elicited from a witness
Documentary evidencepaper evidence, such as medical records
Real Evidence- Real evidence, often called physical evidence, consists of material items involved in a case, objects and things the jury can physically hold and inspect
Demonstrative Evidenceusually charts and diagrams, demonstrate or illustrate the testimony of a witness.
Direct evidencesupports the truth of an assertion (in criminal law, an assertion of guilt or of innocence) directly, i.e., without an intervening inference.
Circumstantial EvidenceEvidence that implies a person committed a crime, (for example, the person was seen running away from the crime scene)
Admissible EvidenceEvidence that is formally presented before the trier of fact (i.e., the judge or jury) to consider in deciding the case
Relevant Evidence- having some reasonable connection with something….have a tendency to prove or disprove a matter of fact…
material evidenceevidence that is likely to affect the determination of a matter or issue… Examples of this kind of evidence are photographs, video and audio
Probative value Evidenceevidence which is sufficiently useful to prove something important in a trial…. For example, in the case of a motor vehicle accident, a witness's testimony that she saw one automobile enter the intersection on a red light is a probative fact
Habit Evidenceevidence as used in Federal Rules of Evidence refers to the evidence used to prove that a person acted in a particular way on a particular occasion based on that person's tendency to reflexively respond to a particular circumstance in a particular way. Examples: 1. Person always observe stop signs; 2. Person always drive with or without seatbelts; 3.Dr. always warn patient of risk of surgery
Character evidenceevidence is the evidence which is proved by the defendant’s previous bad habits. It may also be based on the opinion of a witness and the reputation in the community. It is not generally admissible. For example, a defendant cannot offer the testimony of friends (or her own testimony) that she is usually a very careful driver as circumstantial evidence she was probably driving carefully and not negligently on the day of an accident.
Subjectiverefers to personal perspective, feelings, or opinions
Objectiverefers to facts

American Phlebotomyl Association

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