exemplifiable


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ex·em·pli·fy

 (ĭg-zĕm′plə-fī′)
tr.v. ex·em·pli·fied, ex·em·pli·fy·ing, ex·em·pli·fies
1.
a. To illustrate by example: exemplify an argument.
b. To serve as an example of: scenes that exemplify the film director's style.
2. Law To make a certified copy of (a document).

[Middle English exemplifien, from Old French exemplifier, from Medieval Latin exemplificāre : Latin exemplum, example; see example + Latin -ficāre, -fy.]

ex·em′pli·fi′a·ble adj.
ex·em′pli·fi′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
While kinds and properties are multiply exemplifiable, they exist in their instances and are contingent upon the existence of their instances.
Such a result is absurd, however, since (among other worries) properties are by their nature exemplifiables, whereas God is not an exemplifiable.
This consideration leads us, indeed is identical to the second kantian condition imposed on concepts by construction, to wit: Only those constructed concepts which are potentially exemplifiable in empirical experience are geometrically legitimate.