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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 ?
NaCl or Native Client is Google's attempt to speed up web applications by allowing parts of their code to be written in native code which can then be run much faster on the client side.
For gay, lesbian, or bisexual Native clients, understanding both the cultural experience of meaning and the oppression resulting from multiple characteristics in the cross-section of ethnicity and sexual orientation becomes doubly important.
Web applications using Native Client can be published to the Google Chrome Web Store.
Microsoft Corporation has also agreed to use MMG for native client enablement.
Even though WebMail has all the failings of a website, it is slower than a native client, it is not accessible offline, and it isn't as well integrated with your system.
This if nothing else should be a rude reminder to people that despite all the benefits of webmail, it's nice to have a native client
This is not to be confused with Google's NaCl (Native Client).
It gives users the ability to sync any folder or desktop, include and exclude subfolders, and use native clients for Mac, Windows, iOS and Android.
Sometimes you may not succeed, but this is not different with native clients.
Born in New York and raised in Mexico and Spain, Emiliano Acevedo has an insider's knowledge of the city coupled with a deep understanding of both foreign and native clients.
In 12 chapters, psychologists from the US outline the conceptual foundation and theoretical approaches of competency-based clinical supervision and the multidimensional ecological comparative approach, followed by examples of best practices related to race, immigration and migration, social class, disability, religion and spirituality, gender, sexuality, American Indian and Alaska Native clients, and group supervision, and their conceptualization, diagnosis, and treatment, as well as the values, attitudes, and personal factors involved, ending with a chapter on reflective practice.