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BLIND. One who is deprived of the faculty of seeing.
     2. Persons who are blind may enter into contracts and make wills like others. Carth. 53; Barn. 19, 23; 3 Leigh, R. 32. When an attesting witness becomes blind, his handwriting may be proved as if he were dead. 1 Stark. Ev. 341. But before proving his handwriting the witness must be produced, if within the jurisdiction of the court, and examined. Ld. Raym. 734; 1 M. & Rob. 258; 2 M. & Rob. 262.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
- Collaborations/Acquisitions/Licensing Activity of top ten players in Automotive Blind Spot Detection Solutions
Jem Racing (Poole): evens Blind Spot, 2 Arleswood Spirit, 7 El Dante, 8 El Verdi, 12 Iona Kit, 20 Rowfold Diamond
The Global Blind Spot Solutions Market is poised to grow strong during the forecast period 2017 to 2027.
The expansion of 36 ADAS components includes 18 Blind Spot Detection Sensors, 13 Cruise Control Distance Sensors, and 5 Lane Departure System Cameras.
North East Euro MP Fiona Hall and the family of Eilidh Cairns are pushing for heavy goods vehicles to be fitted with cameras and sensors to remove their blind spot.
The mid-size sedan features MyKey and integrated blind-spot mirrors, together with optional Blind Spot Information System (BLIS).
A LORRY driver who "side-swiped" a car, leaving an elderly woman dead, could not see the vehicle she was in because of a blind spot in his cab, a court heard.
In the UK, the mirror will give additional vision to drivers of left-hand drive lorries from the Continent, filling in the blind spot between what the driver can see in mirrors and what he can see out of the window.
Many large British companies are suffering from a blind spot over the risk posed by IT failure, according to a new report published today.
The Dublin City Coroner's Court was told that many pedestrians have died after stepping into the driver's blind spot in front of trucks stopped at traffic lights.
But if Johnson offers a persuasive case for the cognitive benefits of the media we consume as a culture, his unfailingly objective perspective at times seems to have a blind spot that's mirrored by the frustratingly concrete nature of his prose: He misses what gives our culture, even at its trashiest, so much of its richness and depth in the first place.
Witnesses say the man had walked into a blind spot under the truck's windscreen as it began to move forward.