English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtractabletrac‧ta‧ble /ˈtræktəbəl/ adjective formal  CONTROLeasy to control or deal with opp intractable The issues have proved to be less tractable than expected.tractability /ˌtræktəˈbɪləti/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
tractableFortunately, some scientists saw them as posing tractable scientific questions and offering new insights.The country's economic problems are less tractable than first thought.Republicans are clearly more tractable than in the last Congress, when they insisted on a large tax cut or nothing.The development of a natural language interface to a database has proved to be more tractable than other applications.If any of these are found to be tractable, then they all are.The horse would instantly change from placid and tractable to anxious and difficult!
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