UseInSentence Examples of words in sentences

Warranted in a Sentence

Examples of warranted in a sentence

Warranted is a pretty tough word, but we're here to help you better understand it...with EXAMPLES!

When learning new words, it's important to see how they're used, or to see them in the different contexts in which they're often used, and that's just what we'll do to help you better understand warranted (and many other English words!). By seeing different ways you can use warranted in a sentence, as well as synonyms and antonyms of warranted, you will have a much better grasp on how it should be used, and you'll feel more confortable with using it much sooner.

Below you will find the definition of warranted, followed by 46 sample sentences (from real sources), gradually increasing in length.


warranted

(verb) - stand behind and guarantee the quality, accuracy, or condition of

View more definitions below


EXAMPLES - Warranted in a Sentence

  1. The coins warrant our use of the spelling, Tamassus. (source)
  2. But the warrant is unlikely to be enforced in Israel. (source)
  3. The promotion warrant is not a basis for stolen valor. (source)
  4. 'They have what they call a warrant to search for you.' (source)
  5. PAV: The origin of the warrant is the crisis in the Darfur. (source)
  6. By the time the warrant is issued, the bomb has already gone off. (source)
  7. Spying on Americans without a warrant is blatantly unconstiutional. (source)
  8. I don't think any of the other titles warrant the change at this time. (source)
  9. Only when events begin to unfold does my name warrant moving up the list. (source)
  10. If phone calls are taped, either a warrant is necessary or it must be announced. (source)
  11. Somehow it seems to me that the NC phone calls warrant some mention on EC as well. (source)
  12. Further, whether a warrant is required is more of a procedural matter than a substantive one. (source)
  13. Chen was arrested in Guam on the outstanding arrest warrant from the Southern District of Florida. (source)
  14. She has an open warrant for her arrest, or whatever the fuck you call a warrant overseas, for assault. (source)
  15. The arrest warrant is dismissed; the extradition becomes moot and Polanski is released where he is at .. (source)
  16. A TV salesman says, "We have a great warrantee on this product," while the word warrant is on the screen. (source)
  17. Even in an emergency situations where a warrant is not needed for a search the suspect still has other rights. (source)
  18. The Israeli government calls the warrant absurd and says it won't tolerate Israelis being treated like war criminals. (source)
  19. I.e. if the officer really has probable cause, Carrol would suggest that no warrant is required by the US Constitution. (source)
  20. As long as a search warrant is required to access the information and as long as nobody is compelled to set something up. (source)
  21. The mistake in filing the warrant is the second time in recent weeks the sheriff's department has found itself in controversy. (source)
  22. Even without Congress, a president can stop eavesdropping on Americans in the absence of an individualized warrant from a court. (source)
  23. My commenter reports that a former pardon attorney testified that, indeed, the master warrant is the legally significant act here. (source)
  24. The Committee said it would be able to provide further monetary stimulus should the outlook for inflation in the medium term warrant it. (source)
  25. Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu calls the warrant for Tzipi Livni absurd and says Israel officials should not be labeled war criminals. (source)
  26. If the execution is not carried out by tomorrow, the state will need a new death warrant from the Arizona supreme court, which could take months. (source)
  27. Dalia says that the execution of a warrant is ordinarily left to police, but was decided in 1979, long before the problems of computer searches arose. (source)
  28. Neo-Expressivism may help us to understand how avowals provide third-person warrant, that is, warrant for others to attribute mental states to the avower. (source)
  29. Because FISA displaces the SSP in cases within its purview, the existence of a FISA warrant is a fact that cannot be concealed through the device of the SSP. (source)
  30. (In the investment world, a warrant is a certificate giving the holder the right to buy securities at stipulated prices, usually within a specified time limit.) (source)
  31. Lohan was to be arrested upon her return to Los Angeles for missing the mandatory hearing, but the judge recalled the warrant late Thursday after Lohan posted bail. (source)
  32. Each unit consists of (i) one share of common stock, (ii) a five-year warrant to purchase 0.50 of a share of common stock and (iii) a short-term warrant to purchase 0.50 of (source)
  33. That US citizens can have their private communication intercepted by the government without a search warrant is anti-American, deeply disturbing, and completely unacceptable. (source)
  34. Each unit consists of one share of common stock, a five-year warrant to purchase 0.50 of a share of common stock and a short-term warrant to purchase 0.50 of a share of common stock. (source)
  35. By these men, the Spaniards were informed that Velasquez, the governor of Cuba, had lately received a warrant from the Spanish government to establish a colony in the newly discovered countries. (source)
  36. Suppose we use the term warrant 'to denote that further quality or quantity (perhaps it comes in degrees), whatever precisely it may be, enough of which distinguishes knowledge from mere true belief. (source)
  37. [3] In the first of those books I introduced the term warrant 'as a name for that property -- or better, quantity -- enough of which is what makes the difference between knowledge and mere true belief. (source)
  38. Other cases The consolidated cases of Camreta v. Greene and Alford v. Greene concern whether a warrant is necessary before police try to question youths who they believe might have been thevictims of sexual assault. (source)
  39. Also, there were the so-called warrant-less wiretappings, direct violations of Constitutional prohibitions against conducting searches of U.S. citizens living in this country without first obtaining warrants from a competent judge. (source)
  40. Most surreal moment: Stuck in line for pre-dinner party behind Henry Kissinger, the editor of a major national publication leaned over to me and whispered: "Look at the bright side, maybe we'll be here when the warrant from the Hague is served." (source)
  41. Trustee does not receive the Call Price, then (i) the Certificates issued by the Trust will continue to accrue interest as if no exercise notice had been given and (ii) the call warrant holders may elect to deliver a conditional notice of exercise in the future. (source)
  42. On January 1, 2009, the company reduced additional paid-in capital by $6.9 million and decreased the beginning retained deficit by $.3 million as a cumulative effect to establish a long-term warrant liability of $6.6 million to recognize the fair value of such warrants. (source)
  43. Padilla was then arrested on a material witness warrant from the Southern District of New York to testify before a grand jury about information he might possess concerning "a conspiracy to kill U.S. nationals, bombing or bombing conspiracy and conspiracy to use weapons of mass destruction." (source)
  44. Parry refused to provide the necessary sums until he received official warrant from the queen that Elizabeth's household was responsible for Bedingfield and his staff. 179 This necessitated that Elizabeth regularly consult with some of her senior household officers to oversee the provisioning of the Woodstock staff. (source)
  45. (i) one share of common stock, (ii) a five-year warrant to purchase 0.45 shares of common stock at an exercise price of $2.10 per share of common stock and (iii) a short-term warrant to purchase 0.45 shares of common stock at an exercise price of $1.60 per share of common stock, for a purchase price of $1.60 per unit. (source)
  46. Other things a president does is unilaterally choose whether or not to suspend the writ of habeas corpus to detainees, and single-handedly determine whether or not to apply the state secrets doctrine in such a way as to shield criminals from accountability, and personally decide whether or not it will be executive policy to eavesdrop on Americans without an individualized warrant from a court. (source)

Sentence Information

The average Flesch reading-ease score of the 46 example sentences provided below is 56.0, which suggests that "warranted" is a fairly difficult word that is likely understood by a majority of individuals with an undergraduate degree, and may be found in ocassionaly in news articles or other forms of literature.


WARRANTED SYNONYMS

We have 8 synonyms for warranted.

allowable, allowed, assured, certified, guaranteed, justified, sanctioned, secured


WARRANTED ANTONYMS

We have 3 antonyms for warranted.

uncertain, unjustified, unwarranted


PRONUNCIATION & SYLLABIFICATION

Pronunciation:

Syllabification:


DEFINITIONS

View up to 25 definitions of warranted from 5 different sources, as well as parts of speech.


from The American Heritage© Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
  1. (noun) Authorization or certification; sanction, as given by a superior.
  2. (noun) Justification for an action or a belief; grounds: "He almost gives his failings as a warrant for his greatness” ( Garry Wills).
  3. (noun) Something that provides assurance or confirmation; a guarantee or proof: a warrant of authenticity; a warrant for success.
  4. (noun) An order that serves as authorization, especially:
  5. (noun) A voucher authorizing payment or receipt of money.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
  1. (noun) A protector or defender.
  2. (noun) Authorization or certification; sanction, as given by a superior.
  3. (noun) Something that provides assurance or confirmation; a guarantee or proof: a warrant of authenticity; a warrant for success.
  4. (noun) An order that serves as authorization, especially: A voucher authorizing payment or receipt of money.
  5. (noun) A judicial writ authorizing an officer to make a search, seizure, or arrest or to execute a judgment.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
  1. (noun) That which warrants or authorizes; a commission giving authority, or justifying the doing of anything; an act, instrument, or obligation, by which one person authorizes another to do something which he has not otherwise a right to do; an act or instrument investing one with a right or authority, and thus securing him from loss or damage; commission; authority.
  2. (noun) A writing which authorizes a person to receive money or other thing.
  3. (noun) A precept issued by a magistrate authorizing an officer to make an arrest, a seizure, or a search, or do other acts incident to the administration of justice.
  4. (noun) An official certificate of appointment issued to an officer of lower rank than a commissioned officer. See Warrant officer, below.
  5. (noun) That which vouches or insures for anything; guaranty; security.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
  1. (noun) Protector; protection; defense; safeguard.
  2. (noun) Security; guaranty; assurance; voucher; attestation; evidence; pledge; that which attests or proves.
  3. (noun) Authority; authorization; sanction; justification.
  4. (noun) An act, instrument, or obligation by which one person authorizes another to do something which he has not otherwise a right to do; an act or instrument investing one with a right or with authority, and thus securing him from blame, loss, or damage; hence, anything which authorizes or justifies an act; a license.
  5. (noun) Specifically— An instrument or negotiable writing authorizing a person to receive money or other things: as, a dividend warrant. See dock- warrant.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
  1. (verb) stand behind and guarantee the quality, accuracy, or condition of
  2. (noun) formal and explicit approval
  3. (noun) a type of security issued by a corporation (usually together with a bond or preferred stock) that gives the holder the right to purchase a certain amount of common stock at a stated price
  4. (verb) show to be reasonable or provide adequate ground for
  5. (noun) a written assurance that some product or service will be provided or will meet certain specifications