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 ?
It should be noted that the assimilable phosphorus obtained at all experimental points yield results lower than those reported internationally.
This implies that while the values obtained were higher than the DENR assimilable values, the degree of pollution of the said stations in this period is the same.
In fact, there are often attempts to explain induction without considering the term 'probability' or trying to remove it from its everyday meaning, assimilable to a measure of the degree of belief attributed to the different possible alternatives'".
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." The latter is true, as Kirk's work is valuable because of his obsession with the lasting aspects of culture rather than with the electoral prospects of various candidates in an election cycle.
Honey, a most assimilable carbohydrate compound, is a singularly acceptable, practical and most effective aliment to generate heat, create and replace energy and furthermore to form certain tissues.
The rule of fidelity is assimilable to the rule of justice.
Thompson uses the representation of each gender as a synecdoche of the imperial conceptualization of each one of these insular possessions, so Cuban and Philippine women are deemed capable of self-government and independence, Hawaiian women are conceived as assimilable to the United States, and Puerto Rican women and men seem to be in need of imperial supervision.
For Blaxland-de Lange, perhaps unsurprisingly, they were smoothly assimilable. An Anthroposophist himself, he interprets the historical perspective set out in the early studies as obvious preparation for Barfield's later working out of Steinerian themes, especially in Saving the Appearances (1957).
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.
The book is very readable, focused as it is on presenting information in palatable, easily assimilable bites.
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.
Using Jessica as the point/counterpoint for her analysis, Bovilsky analyzes The Merchant of Venice's use of "color" to figure difference between Christians and Jews and Venetians and "aliens." Color, in this text, becomes used to reformulate Jessica's identity so that she serves as an "assimilable Jew" (her "blood" or lineage)--convertible and controllable.