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Related to determinably: determinedly


v. de·ter·mined, de·ter·min·ing, de·ter·mines
a. To establish or ascertain definitely, as after consideration, investigation, or calculation: determined the easiest way to reach the summit. See Synonyms at discover.
b. To give direction to by making decisions; devise or control: The school board determines educational policy.
c. To decide or settle (a dispute, for example) conclusively and authoritatively. See Synonyms at decide.
2. To cause (someone) to come to a decision or resolution: "It was the discovery ... of this very project of hers, which determined him to come forward at once, own it all to his uncle" (Jane Austen).
3. To be the cause of; bring about a result regarding: the genes that determine eye color.
4. Mathematics To fix or define the position, form, or configuration of.
5. Logic To explain or limit by adding differences.
6. Archaic To put an end to legally; terminate under the law.
1. To reach a decision; resolve: determined to become a better pilot; determined on a course of treatment.
2. Archaic To come to an end through legal means.

[Middle English determinen, from Old French determiner, from Latin dētermināre, to limit : dē-, de- + terminus, boundary.]

de·ter′min·a·ble adj.
de·ter′min·a·ble·ness n.
de·ter′min·a·bly adv.


1. able to be decided, fixed, or found out
2. (Law) law liable to termination under certain conditions; terminable
deˈterminably adv


(dɪˈtɜr mə nə bəl)

1. capable of being determined.
2. subject to termination.
[1275–1325; Middle English < Old French < Late Latin]
de•ter′mi•na•ble•ness, n.
de•ter′mi•na•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.determinable - capable of being determined or limited or fixed; "determinable velocities"; "matters determinable by law"
calculable - capable of being calculated or estimated; "a calculable risk"; "calculable odds"
indeterminable, undeterminable - not capable of being definitely decided or ascertained


[dɪˈtɜːmɪnəbl] ADJdeterminable


(Jur) → befristet


[dɪˈtɜːmɪnəbl] adjdeterminabile
References in periodicals archive ?
On the other, the director McKay, Ferrell, and Reilly build in enough flexibility to accommodate improvisation and happy accidents, in a determinably un-classical strategy.
If, in the text of the Resolution 2086 (2013) on the United Nations Peacekeeping Operations adopted at the beginning of 2013, the respect of human rights and fundamental freedoms is determinably related to the "compliance with the obligations under international law", the Resolution 2129 (2013) impulses to reiterate "that sanctions are an important tool in countering terrorism" and it is needed to "acknowledge the important work on countering the financing of terrorism of the United Nations entities".
51) In Nebraska, the amount of a claim is liquidated and subject to prejudgment interest only when the evidence furnishes a basis to compute an exact amount determinably without opinion or discretion inherent in the fact-finding process.