English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinaudiblein‧au‧di‧ble /ɪnˈɔːdəbəl $ -ˈɒː-/ adjective  HEARtoo quiet to be heard opp audible The noise of the wind made her cries inaudible.see thesaurus at quietinaudibly adverb ‘No, ’ she whispered, almost inaudibly.inaudibility /ɪnˌɔːdəˈbɪləti $ -ˌɒː-/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
inaudibleIn a cathedral the choir sounds magnificent, but the unfortunate parson may be inaudible.Latowa came out of the shop with a dusky skinned Asiatic man, and the conversation was animated, if inaudible.That they exist is something of a miracle, so one should not grumble that the lines are often inaudible.This last she finally revealed with hanging head and in a voice all but inaudible.Her voice was so faint, it was almost inaudible.Three girls were singing something but their words were almost inaudible.A condition of running it through the grounds was that it be made quite invisible and inaudible from the house.Michael went bright red, and muttering something inaudible, he walked out of the room.Above the kitchen chimney stack, the sky quavers on a high inaudible note.Aunt Jessica let out an inaudible sigh.Nick's voice was inaudible through the glass barrier.The whistle is inaudible to most humans.Dong's answer came in an almost inaudible whisper.
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