articulable


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ar·tic·u·la·ble

 (är-tĭk′yə-lə-bəl)
adj.
Capable of being articulated: vague, barely articulable thoughts.

articulable

(ɑːˈtɪkjʊləbəl)
adj
having the ability to be articulated
References in periodicals archive ?
Tacitness has to do with the fact that some knowledge created in the innovation process is not articulable and codifiable.
216) Where the parolee consents to a search as a condition of parole, no warrant is required, so long as there is a reasonable suspicion, supported by specific and articulable facts, to believe that the parolee has committed a parole violation or crime.
Reasonable cause requires that the detaining officer have articulable knowledge of particular facts sufficiently reasonable to suspect the detained person of shoplifting.
Under the reasonable suspicion standard, strip searches of prison employees must be articulable, particularized, and individualized, and officials must base strip searches on specific, objective facts and rational inferences based on those facts in light of their experience.
The bill would require that before requesting access to such information, the government prove that there are 'specific and articulable facts giving reason to believe that the person to whom the records pertain is a foreign power or the agent of a foreign power.
If the Supreme Court ultimately decides to endorse a police power to conduct investigative detentions based on articulable cause, it must proceed with caution.
Ong notes how, "by contrast with natural, oral speech, writing is completely artificial," and how "the process of putting spoken language into writing is governed by consciously contrived, articulable rules.
Now this sort of account invites the charge of subjectivism: to the extent that the Aristotelian deliberator relies on how he feels in order to decide the ethical course of action, and is incapable of coming to the same conclusion by strictly logical deduction articulable in language, to that same extent "ethical" action seems to lack articulable, intersubjectively contestable (rational) grounds and simply appears to register the subjective preferences of an individual subject.
We have no legal reason to revoke the waiver, but we still need clear articulable guidelines on when we should or shouldn't waive fees for special events,'' City Councilman Jack Weiss said.
26) This rationalist discourse proceeds with the confidence that matters of religion can be governed by rules or principles that are articulable in words--words that can be dispassionately examined in the quiet detachment of a professor's office or a judge's chambers and that carry meanings that can be extracted and then applied with logical consistency across a wide range of seemingly disparate situations.
Cognitive research on children's interaction with media similarly focuses on rational articulable responses, and only very recently have more complex emotional responses become a subject of study.