assimilable


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as·sim·i·la·ble

(ă-sim'i-lă-bil),
Capable of undergoing assimilation. See: assimilation.

assimilable

(ă-sim′ĭ-lă-bl) [L. assimilabilis]
Capable of assimilation.
assimilability (-sim″ĭ-lă-bil′it-ē)
References in periodicals archive ?
The first Canadian Immigration Act (1869) was designed to favour British Isles immigrants and foreigners deemed readily assimilable.
Russello points out how Russell Kirk, another figure connected to the early National Review, is also not easily assimilable into movement conservatism: "For some, Kirk represents a futile nostalgia for a time that never was; for others, his thought, whatever its attractions, has no place in an ideological 'movement' seeking political victories.
avium can grow in drinking water at concentrations of assimilable organic carbon of >50 Lig/L (24).
37] preparation, containing non-polar compounds are less assimilable under physiological conditions than B/[W.
For Blaxland-de Lange, perhaps unsurprisingly, they were smoothly assimilable.
Halbwachs has argued that an essential part of changing religious values in any society involves the retention of old forms invested with new content; as religion changes, the society becomes "intent on incorporating into the new religion elements of old cults that are assimilable into a new framework.
All other influencing fermenting parameters, such as pitching rate, yeast generation, fermenting vessel geometry, the amount of assimilable nitrogen, yeast nutrients, oxygen and carbon dioxide content, and sugar content were the same for all trials regardless of the yeast used.
Lucy's understanding of her own position is not assimilable to Western colonial conceptions of supposed legal boundaries, of land arrogation or proprietorship; which places her views in stark contrast with those of her father.
The availability of organic carbon and nitrogen in assimilable form is essential for the survival and growth of organism.
Il est significatif de voir que ce qui peut servir le jeu est favorise, alors que ce qui n'est pas directement assimilable est poursuivi au nom de la propriete intellectuellelle (11).
Discussion typically falls into a binary pattern: in a British context that requires Scots to assert a distinct identity or disappear into Englishness, the highlander is held to represent either Scotland's difference or the nation's appropriability when reduced into assimilable signs.
In other words, the traditional construct of the Cailleach Bhearra to which she remains assimilable, whether as old or new iconic woman, also addresses Irish woman's reality.