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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnotableno‧ta‧ble /ˈnəʊtəbəl $ ˈnoʊ-/ ●●○ adjective [usually before noun]  IMPORTANTimportant, interesting, excellent, or unusual enough to be noticed or mentionednotable feature/example A notable feature of the church is its unusual bell tower.notable achievement/success/victory Every country in the world signed the treaty, with one notable exception – the United States.notable for The town is notable for its busy open-air market.
Examples from the Corpus
notablea notable achievementJohn Ashworth was notable for his outstanding leadership in helping the University to overcome cuts in government funding.The funeral, at Trinity Episcopal Church, was notable for the family members who attended and for those who did not.If he does not change, his chances for attaining a notable historical reputation are not good.Schools have seen a notable increase in applications for free lunches.Their participation was notable mainly for its enthusiastic and seemingly indiscriminate violence.For now, however, the most notable museum is the Slater.Some of the most notable questing grounds near the city were a veritable hubbub in the season.However, Richard Williams and his team achieved notable success in survey support services to major pipeline construction work in the Gulf.But it is notable that his review of Orwell is not hostile or ungenerous.notable feature/exampleThe case of Sacco and Vanzetti provided a notable example.There is a collection of these miscreants - Heath identifies file formats, disk formats and install scripts as notable examples.Winston Churchill, an evident manic-depressive who rarely slept, is a notable example.A notable example among many of government intervention to avoid strike action occurred in the 1954 pay negotiations.In the harsh light, its most notable feature is a small metal grate over a drain in the very center.The most notable example is debt securities which companies promise to hold until they mature.One of the most notable features of this mosaic is its. variable quality of draughtsmanship and execution.General Booth's Salvationist doctrine was a notable example, recommending mass emigration from the city slums to virgin colonial territories.
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