English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishimmovableim‧mo‧va‧ble /ɪˈmuːvəbəl/ adjective  1 MOVE something OR somebodyimpossible to move Lock your bike to something immovable like a railing or lamp-post.2 PERSUADEimpossible to change or persuade The president is immovable on this issue.immovably adverb
Examples from the Corpus
immovableShe understood at once that on that point he was immovable.The load, as heavy as three sacks of cement, seemed immovable.But Travis was as immovable as a mountain, and angrily she let him go.About all Payne did have were immovable deadlines and unreasonable expectations.It snows throughout the winter in Jozankei, and it gets so deep, the people tunnel under the immovable drifts.In this way the item was immovable, each joint relying on its neighbour for strength and support.Wilson refused their offer with immovable firmness.He is solid; immovable, iron-willed.Always lock your bicycle to something immovable like a railing.
From Longman Business Dictionaryimmovableim‧mov‧a‧ble /ɪˈmuːvəbəl/ (also immoveable)PROPERTY adjective something immovable cannot be moved or changedTax will be levied on the worth of immovable property (=buildings etc).
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