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 (dĭ-sō′shə-bəl, -shē-ə-bəl)
Capable of being dissociated; separable: To many, drugs and crime are not dissociable.

dis·so′cia·bil′i·ty n.
dis·so′cia·bly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
As Somer, Altus and Ginzburg (2010) explain, this hypothesis can explain the results of other studies which evaluated alcohol-dependent patients using standard questionnaire and demonstrated low dissociability in this group.
11, 1996) ("Principles of damage computation further support the distinction between, and (implicitly) the dissociability of, punishment-based and deterrence-based damage justifications.
As I announced early on in this paper, my argument has a legal pluralist extension in that the understanding of the law as part of the shared normative experience of the participants in a community necessarily leads to a thesis about the dissociability of law from the state, and a belief that this dissociation can be achieved.