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6 definitions found

From: DICT.TW English-Chinese Dictionary 英漢字典

 jus·ti·fi·ca·tion /ˌʤʌstəfəˈkeʃən/

From: Taiwan MOE computer dictionary

 對齊; 調整

From: Network Terminology

 對齊 整版

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Jus·ti·fi·ca·tion n.
 1. The act of justifying or the state of being justified; a showing or proving to be just or conformable to law, justice, right, or duty; defense; vindication; support; as, arguments in justification of the prisoner's conduct; his disobedience admits justification.
    I hope, for my brother's justification, he wrote this but as an essay or taste of my virtue.   --Shak.
 2. Law The showing in court of a sufficient lawful reason why a party charged or accused did that for which he is called to answer.
 3. Theol. The act of justifying, or the state of being justified, in respect to God's requirements.
    Who was delivered for our offenses, and was raised again for our justification.   --Rom. iv. 25.
 In such righteousness
 To them by faith imputed, they may find
 Justification toward God, and peace
 Of conscience.   --Milton.
 4. Print. Adjustment of type (in printing), or of the final spacing of printed text, by spacing it so as to make it exactly fill a line, or line up at one edge of the allotted portion of the printed page; adjustment of a cut so as to hold it in the right place; also, the leads, quads, etc., used for making such adjustment; as, left justification is the most common format for simple letters, but left and right justification is typically used in books.

From: WordNet (r) 2.0

      n 1: something (such as a fact or circumstance) that shows an
           action to be reasonable or necessary; "he considered
           misrule a justification for revolution"
      2: a statement in explanation of some action or belief
      3: the act of defending or explaining or making excuses for by
         reasoning; "the justification of barbarous means by holy
         ends"- H.J.Muller

From: Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary

    a forensic term, opposed to condemnation. As regards its nature,
    it is the judicial act of God, by which he pardons all the sins
    of those who believe in Christ, and accounts, accepts, and
    treats them as righteous in the eye of the law, i.e., as
    conformed to all its demands. In addition to the pardon (q.v.)
    of sin, justification declares that all the claims of the law
    are satisfied in respect of the justified. It is the act of a
    judge and not of a sovereign. The law is not relaxed or set
    aside, but is declared to be fulfilled in the strictest sense;
    and so the person justified is declared to be entitled to all
    the advantages and rewards arising from perfect obedience to the
    law (Rom. 5:1-10).
      It proceeds on the imputing or crediting to the believer by
    God himself of the perfect righteousness, active and passive, of
    his Representative and Surety, Jesus Christ (Rom. 10:3-9).
    Justification is not the forgiveness of a man without
    righteousness, but a declaration that he possesses a
    righteousness which perfectly and for ever satisfies the law,
    namely, Christ's righteousness (2 Cor. 5:21; Rom. 4:6-8).
      The sole condition on which this righteousness is imputed or
    credited to the believer is faith in or on the Lord Jesus
    Christ. Faith is called a "condition," not because it possesses
    any merit, but only because it is the instrument, the only
    instrument by which the soul appropriates or apprehends Christ
    and his righteousness (Rom. 1:17; 3:25, 26; 4:20, 22; Phil.
    3:8-11; Gal. 2:16).
      The act of faith which thus secures our justification secures
    also at the same time our sanctification (q.v.); and thus the
    doctrine of justification by faith does not lead to
    licentiousness (Rom. 6:2-7). Good works, while not the ground,
    are the certain consequence of justification (6:14; 7:6). (See