probate

listen to the pronunciation of probate
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
To establish the legality of (a will)
The legal process of verifying the legality of a will
A copy of a legally recognised and qualified will
relating to making proof, as of a will
{n} the proof or copy of a will, a court for the trial of wills and distribution of estates of deceased persons
{i} official certification of the validity of a last will and testament
is the legal process of proving a will, appointing an executor, and settling an estate; but by custom, it has come to be understood as the legal process whereby a dead person's estate is administered and distributed
Costs The legal fees and other costs incurred in the probate process, which is the legal processing of your will Assets that you leave to other people through your will cannot be distributed until the will is probated
Official proof; especially, the proof before a competent officer or tribunal that an instrument offered, purporting to be the last will and testament of a person deceased, is indeed his lawful act; the copy of a will proved, under the seal of the Court of Probate, delivered to the executors with a certificate of its having been proved
Legal process that validates a will, appoints an executor and through which an individual's assets are transferred to beneficiaries according to the provisions of a will or by state law, if the decedent died without a valid will
Probate is the act or process of officially proving a will to be valid. Probate cases can go on for two years or more. the legal process of deciding that someone's will has been properly made (probatum, from the past participle of probare; PROBE). to prove that a will is legal. In law, the process of proving in a court (probate court) that an instrument is the valid last will and testament of a deceased person. The term also refers broadly to the process of administering an estate. Unless it is contested or shown to contain obvious anomalies, a document purporting to be a will requires little authenticating proof for certification (admission to probate). Probate courts also often supervise the administration of estates by executors and oversee the guardianship of minors and others lacking capacity under the law
The legal, court-supervised process of settling an estate, validating a will if there is one, and distributing property to heirs
Court procedure by which a will is proved to be valid or invalid; though in current usage this term has been expanded to generally refer to the legal process wherein the estate of a decedent is administered Generally, the probate process involves collecting a decedent's assets, liquidating liabilities, paying necessary taxes, and distributing property to heirs These activities are carried out by the executor or administrator of the estate, usually under the supervision of the probate court or other court of appropriate jurisdiction
a judicial certificate saying that a will is genuine and conferring on the executors the power to administer the estate
Court process to establish the validity of the will of a deceased person
Probate is a court process that validates a person's will and oversees the distribution of assets subject to the terms of the will If a person dies without a valid will (intestate), the probate court will apply applicable state law to determine the estate's beneficiaries The estate executor and attorney are eligible to receive fees for administering the estate through the probate process Probate fees, and the time associated with the court process, vary by state and by the size of the estate The probate court is a public process and estates that pass through the court will be a matter of public record
the act of proving that an instrument purporting to be a will was signed and executed in accord with legal requirements a judicial certificate saying that a will is genuine and conferring on the executors the power to administer the estate establish the legal validity of (wills and other documents) put a convicted person on probation by suspending his sentence
the act of proving that an instrument purporting to be a will was signed and executed in accord with legal requirements
The legal process of establishing the validity of a will and settling an estate
Process of collecting the assets of a decedent; paying the decedent’s debts, determining the decedent’s heirs, and distributing the property to the heirs
put a convicted person on probation by suspending his sentence
legal establishment of the validity of a will
legal process used to determine the validity of a will before the court authorizes distribution of an estate; legal process used to appoint an someone to administer the estate of someone who died without leaving a will
A court procedure for settling the personal and business affairs of a decedent by formally proving the validity of a will and establishing the legal transfer of property to beneficiaries, or appointing an administrator and supervising the legal transfer of property to heirs if there is no valid will
is the legal process of proving a will, appointing an executor and settling an estate; but by custom it has come to be understood as the legal process whereby a dead person's estate is administered and distributed
A legal process by which a court determines who will inherit a decedent's property and what the estate's assets are Probate court is a part of the office of Clerk of Courts in Wisconsin Final judgments are the court ordered disposition of property during probate proceedings
The process of proving the validity of a will
a grant of probate is a recognition issued by the court (usually through a Probate Court) in respect of the will of a deceased person It acts as formal authority to the executors of a will for them to deal with the estate of the deceased person and to start to gather in the estate and then distribute it to the beneficiaries in accordance with the intentions of the deceased In the case of someone who has died without making a will, those dealing with their estate will receive a grant of letters of administration and they will gather in the estate and then dispose of it according to the normal rules of intestacy
The process of marshalling assets of a deceased person, having the will recognized by the court (often called Surrogate's Court) and having the person designated in the will (personal administrator or executor) officially empowered to act (often by issuance of documents called letters testamentary) Ancillary probate is probate in a state other than the state in which you reside Ancillary probate and the attendant fees and time delays can be avoided, in many instances, through planning
The judicial process in which an instrument purporting to be the will of a deceased person is proven to be genuine or not; lawful distribution of the decedent's estate
{f} validate a last will and testament; put on probation, grant a conditional release from jail
The process by which the assets of a person who has died are documented, administered and distributed under the supervision of a local court and in accordance with the terms of a valid will
Of or belonging to a probate, or court of probate; as, a probate record
A court procedure for settling the personal affairs of a decedent by formally proving the validity of a will and establishing the legal transfer of property to beneficiaries, or appointing an administrator and supervising the legal transfer to property to heirs if there is no valid will
establish the legal validity of (wills and other documents)
To obtain the official approval of, as of an instrument purporting to be the last will and testament; as, the executor has probated the will
The official process of proving the validity of a will It can also refer to the certificate, granted by the Family Division of the High Court of Justice, which states that the will is authentic and valid, and that the executor of the will has the right to administer it
The right or jurisdiction of proving wills
When the High Court confirms the appointment of an executor to administer the will of a deceased person, the Court's authority for that person to act is given in a grant of probate (See also executor )
The court-supervised process by which a will is determined to be the will-maker's final statement regarding how the will-maker wants his or her property distributed It also confirms the appointment of the personal representative of the estate Probate also means the process by which assets are gathered; applied to pay debts, taxes, and expenses of administration; and distributed to those designated as beneficiaries in the will
Probate is the process of gathering the assets held in the name of a deceased person, paying the deceased person's debts, and distributing the assets that remain in accordance with the Will of the deceased person or in accordance with the laws of intestate succession if the person left no valid will
Proof
probate court
A court (tribunal) whose function is to administer estates (property of a decedent) and prove wills
probate courts
plural form of probate court
probate court
Referred to as "surrogate court" in some states, probate court is a division of a state trial court or a specialized court that only hears cases concerning the distribution of deceased persons' estate
probate court
The court with authority to supervise estate administration
probate court
A court limited to the jurisdiction of probating wills and administering estates
probate court
court which deals with wills of the deceased
probate court
A court of law having jurisdiction over probating wills, administering estates, and the guardianship of children
probate court
A judicial process that determines a will's validity and administers the estate, thereby ensuring the faithful execution of all instructions found under the will
probate court
- The court that has jurisdiction over the probate of wills, the grant of administration, and supervision of the management and settlement of the estates of decedents, including the collection of assets, the allowance of claims, and the distribution of the estate In some states, probate courts (also called surrogate courts, orphan's courts, or courts of chancery) have jurisdiction over the estates of minors, including the appointment of guardians and the settlement of their accounts and the estate of incompetents, habitual drunkards, and spendthrifts
probate court
a court having jurisdiction over the probate of wills and the administration of estates
probate court
Court with statutory authority to hear probate matters
probate court
The court which handles wills, estates, and commitment of mentally ill persons The court also has jurisdiction over matters involving minors, usually through a juvenile division
probate duty
{i} tax on property of a deceased person that passes on in a last will and testament (tax was abolished in early 1980s)
order of probate
order which enables the execution of a will or part of an inheritance
probated
past of probate
probated
Refers to a will that has gone through the legal process of probate and thereby determined by a court to be either valid or invalid Once the probate process is complete and the will proven valid, the property in the estate can be distributed according to the terms of the will In current usage, the term 'probate' has been expanded to generally include all matters and proceedings relating to the administration of to estates, guardianships, etc
probates
plural of , probate
probates
third-person singular of probate
probating
present participle of probate
probate

    الواصلة

    pro·bate

    التركية النطق

    prōbeyt

    النطق

    /ˈprōˌbāt/ /ˈproʊˌbeɪt/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'prO-"bAt, British also ] (noun.) 15th century. Latin probatus, past participle of probare (“to test, examine, judge of”); see probe, prove.

    الازمنة

    probates, probating, probated

    كلمة اليوم

    gastronome
المفضلات