audible

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audible

[ô′dəbəl]
Etymology: L, audire, to hear
capable of being heard. Some animals are able to hear sounds of higher or lower frequencies and different intensities than those audible to most humans.

audible

(od′ĭ-bl)
Capable of being heard.
audibility (od″ĭ-bil′ĭt-ē) audibly (od′ĭ-blē)
References in periodicals archive ?
04), and audibility was more positively linked to visitor experience and appreciation in urban settings (z = 3.
High portability, good audibility, and the quality of the voice were mentioned as advantages.
On the other side of the spectrum are halls that have so much reverberation that the extra resonance (in the lower frequencies) merely raises the audibility threshold with a wash of background reverberation and negates what is coming out of the bell.
But this new voice, like all new voices, can never be a mere synthesis of the voices from which it emerges: the catalytic voices continue to resound within their progeny and to contest with it for audibility in the social body they share.
In the early 1960s, many Soviet citizens mentioned in RL interviews that they had recently acquired new radio sets that had very good audibility, and that the signal of foreign broadcasts was much better with them.
The results tally closely with those obtained when human volunteers were asked to assess audibility in test environments.
The term "visibility" becomes more complex with the need of an audibility dimension.
Bad data continues to be the one Achilles' heel that impacts TTS's audibility.
Among his topics are analysis and paraphrase, historic-philosophic categories, the logic of aesthetic judgment, differentiation and integration, and audibility.
Audibility and clarity of articulation would be critical features of BBC announcing, for example.
3 on average, were detected during each sampling pause in an audibility area of 153.