articulate

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articulate

 [ahr-tik´u-lāt]
1. to unite by joints; to join.
2. united by joints.
3. capable of expressing oneself orally.

ar·tic·u·late

(ar-tik'yū-lit),
1. Synonym(s): articulated
2. Capable of distinct and connected meaningful speech.
3. To join or connect together loosely to allow motion between the parts.
4. To speak distinctly and precisely.
[L. articulo, pp. -atus, to articulate]

articulate

(är-tĭk′yə-lĭt)
adj.
1. Composed of distinct, meaningful syllables or words: articulate speech.
2. Having the power of speech.
3. Biology Consisting of sections united by joints; jointed.
v. (-lāt′) articu·lated, articu·lating, articu·lates
v.tr.
1. To pronounce distinctly and carefully; enunciate.
2. To utter (a speech sound) by making the necessary movements of the speech organs.
3. Biology To unite by forming a joint or joints.
v.intr.
1. To speak clearly and distinctly.
2. To utter a speech sound.
3. Biology To form a joint; be jointed: The thighbone articulates with the bones of the hip.

ar·tic′u·late·ly adv.
ar·tic′u·late·ness, ar·tic′u·la·cy (-lə-sē) n.

articulate

Dentistry The conforming of the upper to the lower teeth, especially when adjusting prostheses, bridgework, and crowns to the 'natural' apposing surface Speech To speak concisely

ar·tic·u·late

(ahr-tikyū-lăt)
1. Synonym(s): articulated.
2. Capable of distinct and connected speech.
3. To join or connect together loosely to allow motion between the parts.
4. To speak distinctly and connectedly.
[L. articulo, pp. -atus, to articulate]

articulate

to connect by means of a joint.

ar·tic·u·late

(ahr-tikyū-lăt)
1. Capable of distinct and connected meaningful speech.
2. To join or connect together loosely to allow motion between the parts.
3. To speak distinctly and precisely.
[L. articulo, pp. -atus, to articulate]
References in periodicals archive ?
Prior to Missouri's amendment to its constitutional search and seizure provision, law enforcement was permitted under the SCA's [section] 2703(c) to obtain real-time CSLI on issuance of a warrant supported by the lesser standard of "specific and articulable facts" that the communication was relevant to an ongoing criminal investigation.
(92) Although the Third Circuit has treated historical cell site data similarly to how the Fifth Circuit has in allowing the "specific and articulable facts" standard to govern the disclosure of the information, because the magistrate judge asserted that a cell phone can act like a tracking device to disclose movement and location information, the court devoted substantial analysis to doubting this assertion.
articulable suspicion required for a Terry stop." (109) Courts in
(3) En lo que respecta a este concepto, nuestra posicion ante el mismo se asume desde lo que Sabine Knabenschuh senala: "[...] captacion articulable de realidades y posibilidades.
A court order compelling the production of these records was authorized if the FBI presented the FISC with "specific and articulable facts giving reason to believe that the person to whom the records pertain is a foreign power or an agent of a foreign power." 50 U.S.C.
if the governmental entity offers specific and articulable facts showing that there are reasonable grounds to believe that the contents ...
Already, the agency keeps the calling records in what's described as an electronic "lockbox" that can only be accessed by a small number of people when there is a "reasonable, articulable suspicion" that specific numbers need to be checked.
"The telephony metadata collection program meets this relevance standard because, as I explained earlier, the effectiveness of the queries allowed under the strict limitations imposed by the court -- the queries based on 'reasonable and articulable suspicion' -- depends on collecting and maintaining the data from which the narrowly focused queries can be made," Litt said.
Articulable justification comes only after intuition provides us with an answer.
In both instances, Warren wrote in his majority opinion, police, "must be able to point to specific and articulable facts" that justify the suspicion.
(10) Magistrate Judge Gauvey granted the application after finding that the government had met the requisite "specific and articulable facts" standard under the SCA.