evidential [ev-i-den-shuh l] ExamplesWord Origin adjective

  1. noting, pertaining to, serving as, or based on evidence.

Origin of evidential 1600–10; Latin ēvidenti(a) (see evidence) + -al1 Related formsev·i·den·tial·ly, adverbnon·ev·i·den·tial, adjectiveun·ev·i·den·tial, adjective Examples from the Web for evidentially Historical Examples of evidentially

  • His book is evidentially valuable only to close the question.

    Devil-Worship in France

    Arthur Edward Waite

  • There had evidentially been not more than a half dozen of the monsters in the beginning.

    Edison’s Conquest of Mars

    Garrett Putnam Serviss

  • Some objective, evidentially concurrent support and confirmation of the confession is required.

    Criminal Psychology

    Hans Gross

  • Evidentially in single combat with equal weapons he would have been a match for twenty of us.

    Edison’s Conquest of Mars

    Garrett Putnam Serviss

  • Something must evidentially be done to satisfy his honour, and Francis I. unwillingly gave orders for the bombardment of Nice.

    The Story of the Barbary Corsairs

    Stanley Lane-Poole

  • British Dictionary definitions for evidentially evidential adjective

    1. relating to, serving as, or based on evidence

    Derived Formsevidentially, adverb

    52 queries 0.574