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 ?
Consider, for example, the factor of assimilability. Ability to speak
This understanding of defamation, however, fails to take account of what I call media necropower or contemporary media practices which reconfigure the politics of race and assimilability by making racialised bodies culturally intelligible in the current context of the war against terrorism.
(78) Presumptions about fitness for membership in the United States have always rested upon ideas about assimilability. (79) In considering which immigrant cultures are capable of assimilation into the United States, Huntington stereotypes cultures in a fashion that will leave many readers incredulous, for example, he states that Anglo-Protestant culture, unlike Mexican culture, values hard work.
Whatever the assimilability of "Parker's Back" to Irigaray's antiocular feminism, O'Connor would not, of course, wish to see her work interpreted through such a resolutely secular lens.
The spectre of eugenics buttressed calls for a test to determine not only the potential assimilability of applicants, but possibly their mental and moral capacity, as well.
This remains the preferred option, allowing Australia to decide who to take on the grounds of health, employability, assimilability and need.
I might even speculate that it was the strong liturgical association of wine as blood that contributed to a widespread preference for red wine (besides its assimilability to notions of health, i.e., rosy cheeked, a "picture of health," vs.
There is no way of knowing how much of the legend the Winnemucca troupe dramatized, but it does depict, consistent with Hopkins's agenda, the assimilability of the Native Americans and their peaceful coexistence with Whites in the New World.
A more accurate approach is to determine resource assimilability for each consumer, with food web links established only for ingested resources that can be assimilated into tissue (sensu [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 7 OMITTED]).
The heightened assimilability of chromium picolinate proved to have a powerful effect on improving the function of insulin, an important hormone.
Several studies microscopically examined the stomach contents of wild freshwater bivalves and revealed that algae were ingested; however, this method only allows for the investigation of recently ingested food sources and provides less information about the assimilability of each component.
Among the reasons publicly voiced were geographic proximity, the potential for commercial development, racial assimilability or unassimilability, population size, and attitude toward American rule.