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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmeasurablemea‧su‧ra‧ble /ˈmeʒərəbəl/ adjective  1 IMPORTANTlarge or important enough to have an effect that can be seen or felt syn noticeable The law has had little measurable effect since it was introduced two years ago.2 MEASUREable to be measured opp immeasurable measurable resultsmeasurably adverb The company is working to make its environmental performance measurably better.
Examples from the Corpus
measurablePain and suffering are not measurable.Inflation, if you assume the consumer price index is overstated, is barely measurable.The physical world is not bound by chains of measurable and universal regularity.While the technique had little impact on infants, it produced measurable benefits with 7 to 9 year olds.Although the exchanged particles are virtual, they certainly do produce a measurable effect-they make the earth orbit the sun!Radio waves are electromagnetic waves with a very long wavelength, measurable in metres.In a nation in which almost everything needs fixing, not much measurable progress has been made.He's made no measurable progress toward his accomplishing his goals.measurable rainfallIts attraction was that it has the advantage of any competitive sport, that measurable results can be easily obtained.They may have measurable standards, some priorities and maybe even benchmarks and deadlines.Try to help them be objective and set themselves realistic, measurable targets.
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