What is AEROSTATION? Definition of AEROSTATION in Black's Law Dictionary
See Aerostatics, and Aeronau- tics, note.
Lat. In the Roman law, money, (literally, brass;) metallic money in general, including gold. Dig. 9, 2, 2, pr.; Dig. 9, 2, 27, 5; Dig. 50, 16, 159.
A civil law term signifying a debt. Literally translated, the money of anoth- er; the civil law considered borrowed money as the property of another, as distinguished from ces suum, one's own money.
One's own money. In the Roman law, debt; a debt; that which others owe to us, (quod alii nobis debent.) Dig. 50, 16, 213.
In old English law, Esnecy; the right or privilege of the eldest born. Spelman; Glanv. lib. 7, c. 3; Fleta, lib. 2, c. 66, §1 5, 6.
See Anecius; Aesnecia.
Relating to that which is beautiful or in good taste. People v. Wolf, 216 N.Y.S. 741, 744, 127 Misc. 382. Pertaining to the beautiful. Hay-A-Tampa Cigar Co. v. Johnson, 149 Fla. 148, 5 So.2d 433, 440.
Lat. The value of a head.
In Saxon law, the estimation or valuation of the head ; the price or value of a man. The price to be paid for tak- ing the life of a human being. By the laws of Athelstan, the life of every man not excepting that of the king him- self, was estimated at a certain price, which was called the were, or cestimatio capitis. Crabb, Eng.Law, c. 4.
Lat. In the civil law. Age.
ESTIMATIO PRIETERITI DELICTI EX POST- REMO FACTO NUNQUAM CRESCIT
The weight of a past offense is never increased by a subse- quent fact. Bacon.
(also written infantili) PROXIMA. The age next to infancy; the first half of the period of childhood (pueritia,) extend- ing from seven years to ten and a half. Inst. 3, 20, 9; 4 Bl.Comm. 22. See Age.
Complete age; full age; the age of twenty-five. Dig. 4, 4, 32; Id. 22, 3, 25, 1.
The first age; infancy, (tinfantia). Cod. 6, 61, 8, 3.
ETAS PUBERTATI PROXIMA
The age next to puberty; the last half of the period of child- hood (pueritia), extending from ten and a half years to fourteen, in which there might or might not be criminal responsibility according to natural capacity or incapacity. Inst. 3, 20, 9; 4 Bl.Comm. 22. See Age.
A writ which inquired whether the king's tenant holding in chief by chivalry was of full age to receive his lands. It was directed to the escheater of the county. Now disused.
In Saxon law, a noble; generally a prince of the blood.