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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnotablyno‧ta‧bly /ˈnəʊtəbli/ ●●○ W3 adverb  1 ESPECIALLYused to say that a person or thing is a typical example or the most important example of something syn especially, in particular Some early doctors, notably Hippocrates, thought that diet was important.2 NOTICE formal in a way that is clearly different, important, or unusual syn significantly Emigration has notably increased over the past five years. Notably absent from his statement was any hint of an apology.
Examples from the Corpus
notablyAll recipes have been time and taste tested, most notably by her discriminating and diabetic husband.He got his big nose broken for his trouble and the guy he helped wasn't notably grateful.Some early doctors, notably Hippocrates, thought that diet and hygiene were important.The project engineering department's own efficiency has been closely examined and, consequently, notably improved over the past year.Elsewhere in the Asia/Pacific region, depressed economic conditions have in the main continued, notably in Australasia.The congress was characterized by frank admissions of past failings, notably in the economic sphere.Mostly, they must rely on accidents of geography, notably inner-city concentration.A number of respected philosophers, most notably Leibniz, criticized Newton's theories.The use of illegal drugs - notably marijuana - has increased in recent years.There are lots of wonderful musical settings of her grief and rage at this point, notably one by Monteverdi.The project has been notably successful.As a printer Richardson was notably successful.
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