real

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Real

In Civil Law, relating to a thing (whether movable or immovable), as distinguished from a person. Relating to land, as distinguished from Personal Property. This term is applied to lands, tenements, and hereditaments.

real

adjective accurate, actual, ascertained, bonafide, conformable to fact, correct, dependable, factual, genuine, inartificial, incontestable, irrefutable, legitimate, natural, right, scientific, sincerus, sure, true, trustworthy, truthful, undeniable, undoubtable, unerroneous, unfallacious, unfeigned, unimagined, unimpeachable, unmistaken, unsimulated, unspurious, unsynthetic, valid, veracious, veritable, verus
Associated concepts: real estate, real party interest, real property, real servitude
See also: absolute, actual, apparent, authentic, bona fide, certain, conclusive, concrete, convincing, corporeal, de facto, definite, documentary, factual, faithful, genuine, legitimate, material, natural, objective, perceptible, peremptory, physical, ponderable, positive, pure, realistic, reliable, rightful, sterling, substantial, substantive, tangible, true, veridical

real

denoting or relating to immovable property such as land and tenements.

POINDING, REAL, or poinding of the ground, Scotch law. Though it be properly a diligence, this is generally considered by lawyers as a species of real action, and is so called to distinguish it from personal poinding, which is founded merely on an obligation to pay.
     2. Every debitum fundi, whether legal or conventional, is a foundation for this action. It is therefore competent to all creditors in debts which make a real burden on lands. As it proceeds on a, real right, it may be directed against all goods that can be found on the lands burdened but, 1. Goods brought upon the ground by strangers are not subject to this diligence. 2. Even the goods of a tenant cannot be poinded for more than his term's rent, Ersk. Pr. L. Scot. 4, 1, 3.

REAL. A term which is applied to land in its most enlarged signification. Real security, therefore, means the security of mortgages or other incumbrances affecting lands. 2 Atk. 806; S. C. 2 Ves. sen. 547.
     2. In the civil law, real has not the same meaning as it has in the common law. There it signifies what relates to a thing, whether it be movable or immovable, lands or goods; thus, a real injury is one which is done to a thing, as a trespass to property, whether it be real or personal in the common law sense. A real statute is one which relates to a thing, in contradistinction to such as relate to a person,

References in periodicals archive ?
However, if any of these options are judged to be too difficult politically or too damaging to vulnerable groups and other key public services, health spending will have to fall in real terms.
2 percent per year in real terms between 2012 and 2022, compared to 4.
0 percent in real terms amid a widespread mood of self-restraint following the natural disaster last March.
Elinor Zuke, a senior reporter at the magazine, wrote: "The reason food is so much cheaper in real terms today is that wages have gone up 10-fold over the last 150 years, while technological changes have made food from around the world readily available.
5 per cent per year in real terms between 2010-11 and 2014-15 (or 13.
We predict the GDP in real terms to grow by 5 percent in 2010, because our oil production is expected to be higher this year," he said.
5% in real terms in June 2010 compared with the same month of 2009, Statistik Austria said on Monday.
Summary: The Liberal Democrats have pledged to cut rail fares in real terms should they win the general election.
Parliamentary figures reveal the council increased its share of tax by a total of 53%, but in real terms (once inflation is included) the rise equates to 16%.
If the average price falls back to, say, EUR105,000, it would still be the thirdbest average ever recorded in Deauville in real terms, that is taking account of inflation, which in the circumstances of a worldwide recession would be an excellent result.
5 percent in real terms, gained ground relative to the economy.
I interviewed the Chancellor on Wednesday and he said the drink price increases weren't a hardship because alcohol today is cheaper in real terms - whatever that means.