English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishaudibleau‧di‧ble /ˈɔːdəbəl $ ˈɒː-/ adjective  HEARa sound that is audible is loud enough for you to hear it opp inaudible His voice was barely audible (=could only just be heard) above the roar of the crowd.audibly adverbaudibility /ˌɔːdəˈbɪləti $ ˌɒː-/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
audibleThe grunts of exasperation among applied econometricians were almost audible.His voice was barely audible above the noise of the generator.He stumbled, and lay in agony, his cries of pain clearly audible around a now-hushed ground.Neighbours will appreciate a further benefit - it does not rely on the 1812 overture or other audible deterrents.There was an audible gasp from the audience.Firing up the Rolls is an occasion that goes unheralded by audible means.So soothing is the language of layoffs that the stunned victims often make no audible outcry.There was an audible sigh of relief.When the engine finally started she gave an audible sigh of relief.The signal is clearly audible up to 200 miles away.barely audibleThe music in the restaurant is barely audible.The sound was tar oft and barely audible.During the succession crisis of 1730 complaints against compulsory service were barely audible even among the lesser nobility.At first, there were faint murmurings, barely audible even within the row, and self-conscious answers from the team leader.There was a smattering of light applause and a barely audible groan from the back.When Jim acknowledged him, a barely audible groan rippled through the room.He spoke in a barely audible, husky growl - but it overlay the rumble of a harshly controlled anger.
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