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when did the Frye standard come into effect and why?
The Frye standard comes from Frye v. United States, 293 F. 1013 (D.C. Cir. 1923), a case discussing the admissibility of polygraph test as evidence. The Court in Frye held that expert testimony must be based on scientific methods.
Expert answered|shifa saleheen|Points 9845|
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Asked 9/26/2012 3:05:48 PM
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please explain the Frye standard
Weegy: To meet the Frye standard, scientific evidence presented to the court must be interpreted by the court as "generally accepted" by a meaningful segment of the associated scientific community. [ This applies to procedures, principles or techniques that may be presented in the proceedings of a court case. ] (More)
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Asked 9/26/2012 2:55:04 PM
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please explain when a forensic expert witness would have to attend a Daubert hearing
Weegy: The Daubert standard is a rule of evidence regarding the admissibility of expert witnesses' testimony during United States federal legal proceedings. [ Pursuant to this standard, a party may raise a Daubert motion, which is a special case of motion in limine raised before or during trial to exclude the presentation of unqualified evidence to the jury. n one case where a Daubert hearing was conducted on the day of the trial, in which the district court excluded all plaintiff's expert testimony, resulting in the dismissal of all claims, the appellate court remanded the case because of multiple irregularities and a defective record of lower court proceedings. ] (More)
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Asked 9/26/2012 3:21:00 PM
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what is a Daubert hearing
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Updated 4/27/2014 1:43:18 PM
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A Daubert Hearing is an evaluation by a trial judge on the admissibility of defined "expert," or scientific and technical, testimony and evidence.

Added 4/27/2014 1:43:18 PM
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