English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmovablemov‧a‧ble1, moveable /ˈmuːvəbəl/ adjective  MOVE/CHANGE POSITIONable to be moved and not fixed in one place or position opp immovable a teddy bear with movable arms and legs
Examples from the Corpus
movableWhat is even more important, the dislocation turns out to be movable.As we saw earlier, the furniture is movable and group-oriented, and materials are meant to be shared.a teddy bear with movable arms and legsWell, at the morning room end, there would be a small orchestra, on a specially built, movable dais.The manufacture of the books that fill the movable shelves was often fraught with technical problems.Oil this one the four people were deployed around the movable stairs of a just-arrived plane.What was being built was the largest movable structure that had ever been created.The plains are movable, subject to wind, water and grazing.They suggested movable walls and cubicles.
Related topics: Law
movablemovable2, moveable noun [countable usually plural] law  SCLOWNa personal possession such as a piece of furniture
From Longman Business Dictionarymovablemov‧a‧ble /ˈmʊːvəbəl/ (also moveable) adjective if something is movable, it is not fixed and can move, be moved, or changeGovernments may use movable exchange-rates to keep their economies competitive.movable property
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