dissociability


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dis·so·cia·ble

 (dĭ-sō′shə-bəl, -shē-ə-bəl)
adj.
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 ?
Lecture: A Jungian perspective on the dissociability of the self and on the psychotherapy of the dissociative disorders.
Rego illustrates the dissociability between race and the choice of subject matter, grasping the reader's attention to recognize how North American scholarship has operated on the construction of the term "Afro-Brazilian art.
The inability to recall course information, or forgetting, occurs when there is zero dissociability or obliterative subsumption because of the incapacity to distinguish the new course information from the old (Hill, 2001).