Fiduciarily

fiduciary

[fi-doo-shee-er-ee, -dyoo-]
noun, plural fiduciaries.
1.
Law. a person to whom property or power is entrusted for the benefit of another.
adjective
2.
Law. of or pertaining to the relation between a fiduciary and his or her principal: a fiduciary capacity; a fiduciary duty.
3.
of, based on, or in the nature of trust and confidence, as in public affairs: a fiduciary obligation of government employees.
4.
depending on public confidence for value or currency, as fiat money.

Origin:
1585–95; < Latin fīdūciārius of something held in trust, equivalent to fīdūci(a) trust + -ārius -ary

fiduciarily, adverb
nonfiduciary, adjective, noun, plural nonfiduciaries.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
fiduciary (fɪˈduːʃɪərɪ)
 
n , pl -aries
1.  a person bound to act for another's benefit, as a trustee in relation to his beneficiary
 
adj
2.  a.  having the nature of a trust
 b.  of or relating to a trust or trustee
 
[C17: from Latin fīdūciārius relating to something held in trust, from fīdūcia trust; see fiducial]
 
fi'duciarily
 
adv

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

fiduciary
1640, from L. fiduciarius "(holding) in trust," from fidere "to trust" (see faith). In Roman law, fiducia was "a right transferred in trust;" paper currency sense (1878) is because its value depends on the trust of the public.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Synonyms
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