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INTERPRETER. One employed to make a translation. (q v.)
     2. An interpreter should be sworn before he translates the testimony of a witness. 4 Mass. 81; 5 Mass. 219; 2 Caines' Rep. 155.
     3. A person employed between an attorney and client to act as interpreter, is considered merely as the organ between them, and is not bound to testify as to what be has acquired in those confidential communications. 1 Pet. C. C. R.. 356; 4 Munf. R. 273; 1 Wend. R. 337. Vide Confidential Communications.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
A first order language becomes an interpreted language by means of a function mapping its constants to the objects in the conceptual scheme, and its predicates to suitable intensional objects (and also interpreting the equality symbol, if the language has one, as identity).
This doesn't matter for applications developed in Java because it's an interpreted language. But when you are developing in C++ like myself, you have to compile your code for specific architectures.
- And in case you were in any doubt about what gets microprocessor manufacturers interested in a new technology such as Java, McGeady summed it up thus: "as an interpreted language it was somewhat slower and therefore needs more expensive and powerful microprocessors.
Those which are translated when they are executed are interpreted languages, and they require a program called an interpreter to be run.