creditably


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Related to creditably: credibly

cred·it·a·ble

 (krĕd′ĭ-tə-bəl)
adj.
1. Deserving of often limited praise or commendation: The student made a creditable effort on the essay.
2. Worthy of belief: a creditable story.
3. Deserving of commercial credit; creditworthy: a creditable customer.
4. Capable of being assigned.

cred′it·a·bil′i·ty, cred′it·a·ble·ness n.
cred′it·a·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.creditably - to a tolerably worthy extent; "he did respectably well for his age"
Translations
بِجداره، يستَحق الشُّكر
úctyhodně
hæderligt
dicséretre méltóan
á lofsverîan hátt
úctyhodne
güvenilir/inanılır bir şekilde

creditably

[ˈkredɪtəblɪ] ADVde modo loable

creditably

[ˈkrɛdɪtəbli] adv [perform] → honorablementcredit account ncompte m clientcredit agency n (British)agence f de renseignements commerciauxcredit balance nsolde m créditeurcredit bureau n (US)agence f de renseignements commerciauxcredit card ncarte f de créditcredit control nencadrement m du créditcredit history n [a person] → rapport m de solvabilitécredit hour n (US)unité f de valeurcredit limit nlimite f de créditcredit note n (British)avoir m

creditably

advlöblich

creditably

[ˈkrɛdɪtəblɪ] advlodevolmente

credit

(ˈkredit) noun
1. time allowed for payment of goods etc after they have been received. We don't give credit at this shop.
2. money loaned (by a bank).
3. trustworthiness regarding ability to pay for goods etc. Your credit is good.
4. (an entry on) the side of an account on which payments received are entered. Our credits are greater than our debits.
5. the sum of money which someone has in an account at a bank. Your credit amounts to 2,014 dollars.
6. belief or trust. This theory is gaining credit.
7. (American) a certificate to show that a student has completed a course which counts towards his degree.
verb
1. to enter (a sum of money) on the credit side (of an account). This cheque was credited to your account last month.
2. (with with) to think of (a person or thing) as having. He was credited with magical powers.
3. to believe (something) to be possible. Well, would you credit that!
ˈcreditable adjective
bringing honour or respect. creditable effort.
ˈcreditably adverb
ˈcreditor noun
a person to whom a debt is owed.
ˈcredits noun plural
the list of names of the actors, producer, director etc given at the beginning or end of a film.
credit card
a card which allows the holder to buy goods etc on credit. to pay by credit card.
be a credit to (someone), do (someone) credit
to bring honour or respect to (someone or something). Your son is a credit to his school; Your honesty does you credit.
give (someone) credit (for something)
to acknowledge and praise (someone for a good piece of work etc). He was given credit for completing the work so quickly.
on credit
payment being made after the date of sale. Do you sell goods on credit?
take (the) credit (for something)
to accept the praise given (for something). I did all the work, and he took all the credit.
References in classic literature ?
I felt a considerable extension of power and authority, and was anxious to acquit myself creditably.
During the remainder of the day, poor Hepzibah acquitted herself even less creditably, as a shop-keeper, than in her earlier efforts.
Knightley, and residing in the parish of Donwellvery creditably, she believedshe knew Mr.
Ah, take care, you were teaching me just now how, in case of an invitation to dinner, one might creditably make an excuse.
He is a pleasant fellow, and would jilt you creditably.
Neither are picturesque lazzaroni or romantic criminals half so frequent as your common labourer, who gets his own bread and eats it vulgarly but creditably with his own pocket-knife.
It's really a creditably clear and consistent account of what happened, with everything of importance left out.
I was not surprised by Caddy's being in low spirits when we went downstairs, or by her sobbing afresh on my neck, or by her saying she would far rather have been scolded than treated with such indifference, or by her confiding to me that she was so poor in clothes that how she was ever to be married creditably she didn't know.
It was like some dreadful dream one has of finding one's self in battle without the courage needed to carry one creditably through the action, or on the stage unprepared by study of the part which one is to appear in.
But you can't depend on feeding dainties to dogs, for instance, though you can make a young, untrained pig perform creditably by means of a nursing bottle hidden up your sleeve.
I tell you to your face I have filled the false position more creditably than you could have filled the true one, and I mean to keep it.
I went down to dinner resolving to be cheerful and well-conducted, and kept my resolution very creditably, considering how my head ached and how internally wretched I felt.