discriminable

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dis·crim·i·na·ble

 (dĭs-krĭm′ə-nə-bəl)
adj.
Capable of being discriminated; distinguishable: discriminable faults; a skyline that was discriminable even through smog.

dis·crim′i·na·bil′i·ty (-bĭl′ĭ-tē) n.
dis·crim′i·na·bly adv.

discriminable

(dɪsˈkrɪmɪnəbəl)
adj
capable of being discriminated

dis•crim•i•na•ble

(dɪˈskrɪm ə nə bəl)

adj.
capable of being discriminated or distinguished.
[1720–30]
dis•crim′i•na•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.discriminable - capable of being discriminated; "discriminable faults"
distinguishable - capable of being perceived as different or distinct; "only the shine of their metal was distinguishable in the gloom"; "a project distinguishable into four stages of progress"; "distinguishable differences between the twins"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Exploring the effects of a music activity program on enhancing the tonic and rhythmic discriminability of children with visual impairments.
they may indicate that discriminability among stimuli does not change uniformly along the continuum employed for experimental purposes) but do not invalidate the present results, because the gradient shifts of both experimental groups represented significant changes from the pattern shown by the Control group.
Although it could come at the cost of psi discriminability, it is recommended that future studies attempt to further increase the normalisation of image sets, such as by using pairs of mirrored images, as in Bem (2011).
While the tests used have been widely researched, to our knowledge, this is the first time that their diagnostic discriminability was evaluated in a heterogeneous elderly SA population.
2011a, b), focusing on visual stimuli presentation, showed that emotional pictures (negative and positive) displayed while driving reduced the response times and increased the discriminability in subsequent risky situations.
This study cites the example of a previous case by introducing 2-tuple linguistic variable with superior discriminability and the Kano model to understand how customer needs information in a previous study differs from that in this study and, in doing so, expands the extent and depth of application to QFD.
Early efforts in tactile symbolization include those by Jansson (1972), who explored the discriminability and usefulness of symbolic patterns.
7% of students showed correct discrimination and regression analyses indicated better discriminability of correct symptoms by heavier, more frequent drinkers, non-Caucasian and non-Greek affiliated students.
For example, in the UCSD study, oxytocin treatment was associated with significant improvement, compared with placebo, on California Verbal Learning Test scores on total recall, short delay free recall, short delay cued recall, total repetitions, and total recall discriminability.
Carelessness and Discriminability in Work Role Requirement Judgments: Influences of Role Ambiguity and Cognitive Complexity.
These error rates can be combined into the signal-detection measures of d' (the discriminability index), which indexes the ability of observers to tell the difference between target-present and target-absent images and c (criterion or bias), which gives a measure of the tendency of observers to respond positively or negatively.
The discriminability of rapists from non-sex offenders using phallometric measures: A meta-analysis.