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adaptable

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishadaptablea‧dapt‧a‧ble /əˈdæptəbəl/ AWL adjective [usually after noun]  CHANGE/BECOME DIFFERENTable to change in order to be successful in new and different situations The American Constitution has proved adaptable in changing political conditions.adaptable to The catfish is adaptable to a wide range of water conditions.adaptability /əˌdæptəˈbɪləti/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
adaptableThey were charming women, well-bred, gentle, and very adaptable.As already stated, a system whose parts vary in a more independent manner is more adaptable.In this job you need to be adaptable and able to cope with unexpected situations.I am good-humoured, adaptable and I can understand instructions.Red deer are hardy, adaptable animals.I'm not sure Ken's adaptable enough to take a job abroad.Young children are highly adaptable -- I'm sure they won't mind moving to a different area.This was a younger, more adaptable specimen; it succeeded where the older one had failed.It was not a Rolls-Royce, but a practical working and adaptable system.Children are often more adaptable than adults.Professional markers are a superb sketching medium, adaptable to a great many styles and very fast to use.A landmark endures because it is timeless, adaptable to the ever-changing needs of society.adaptable toThe aerobic workout is adaptable to various fitness levels.
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