Documents, articles of clothing, equipment, etc., which are tendered to the Court as evidence by either of the parties to a case, and which are admitted as evidence by the judge or magistrate are referred to as exhibits.
In addition to calling witnesses to testify, parties may offer objects, such as documents, books, letters, and pictures, as evidence. Each item is marked or labeled with a number or letter or both for reference. The parties and the court use that label when referring to the object during the trial. If the court receives or "admits" these objects in evidence, the jury reviews those items along with the witness testimony during deliberations.
Tangible objects, documents, photographs, audiotapes and videotapes, and other items offered for the arbitrator's consideration. In an arbitration hearing, the exhibits enhance or supplement the testimony of the parties, their attorneys or their representatives or witnesses or specialists.
students use a variety of ways to show what they know, such as projects, metaphors or graphic organizers in order to come to closure on some idea, to develop it and to further their imagination to find understanding.