English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englisharguablear‧gu‧a‧ble /ˈɑːɡjuəbəl $ ˈɑːr-/ ●○○ adjective  1 UNCERTAINnot certain, or not definitely true or correct, and therefore easy to doubt syn debatable Whether or not Webb is the best person for the job is arguable.2 it is arguable that
Examples from the Corpus
arguableIn short, though not yet fully attained, political democracy had become respectable, and Socialism had become arguable.Yet there are arguable benefits from practising selective assessment.Counsel further contended that on the affidavit evidence the debtor has an arguable claim that the solicitors were negligent in two respects.The two contentions can seem analogous, but the second concerns overt motive, the first a highly arguable interpretation.If there are arguable points, the rules are clear.Industry bosses oppose the new safety requirements because of the higher cost and arguable safety advantages.It is arguable that married women no longer need the protection afforded to them by cases like these.It is arguable that the provision does not apply to the transferor.It is arguable that this interest has intensified under the present Conservative government.Some items are frankly fakes; others are of arguable value.
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