Asked in History, Politics & SocietyHistory of the United StatesUS ConstitutionCivil ProcessBill of Rights
History, Politics & Society
History of the United States
Bill of Rights
A kind of trial covered by the seventh amendment?
Asked in Bill of Rights
What kind of trial is covered by the seventh amendment?
Asked in History, Politics & Society
A kind of trial covered by the 17th amendment?
Asked in History, Politics & Society, History of the United States, US Constitution, Civil Process, Bill of Rights
What kind of trial was covered by the seventh amendment?
The sixth amendment guarantees what kind of trial for persons accused of a crime?
Asked in Law & Legal Issues
What kind of jury instructions does the judge give at the end of the criminal trial?
Asked in US Constitution
Which amendment explained what kind of case federal courts could try?
What kind of software is copyrighted and free to begin with but requires you to pay after a trial basis?
Asked in Snow and Ice
Which is correct covered by snow or covered with snow?
That's a really difficult a question. In British English either is equally correct though they can have subtle differenced in meaning which I am finding difficulty explaining. Of course you have the third variant which is "Covered 'in' snow". I'm sure that somebody else can describe it in technical terms. But my understanding as a natural English speaker is.... Covered 'by' snow kind of infers that this action has recently occurred. e.g. The parked car was covered by snow. Covered 'with' snow kind of infers that the object has not recently been covered. e.g. The parked car was covered with snow. Covered 'in' snow is kind of descriptive. e.g. The parked car was covered in snow. You know what I don't think it matters, choose one and use it,