provably


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prove

 (pro͞ov)
v. proved, proved or prov·en (pro͞o′vən), prov·ing, proves
v.tr.
1.
a. To establish the truth or validity of (something) by the presentation of argument or evidence: The novel proves that the essayist can write in more than one genre. The storm proved him to be wrong in his prediction.
b. To demonstrate the reality of (something): He proved his strength by doing 50 pushups.
c. To show (oneself) to be what is specified or to have a certain characteristic: proved herself to be a formidable debater; proved herself to be worthy of the task.
2. Law
a. To establish by the required amount of evidence: proved his case in court.
b. To establish the authenticity of (a will).
3. Mathematics
a. To demonstrate the validity of (a hypothesis or proposition).
b. To verify (the result of a calculation).
4. To subject (a gun, for instance) to a test.
5. Printing To make a sample impression of (type); proof.
6. Archaic To find out or learn (something) through experience.
v.intr.
To be shown to be such; turn out: a theory that proved impractical in practice; a schedule that proved to be too demanding.
Phrasal Verb:
prove out
To turn out well; succeed.

[Middle English proven, from Old French prover, from Latin probāre, to test, from probus, good; see per in Indo-European roots.]

prov′a·bil′i·ty, prov′a·ble·ness n.
prov′a·ble adj.
prov′a·bly adv.
prov′er n.
Usage Note: Prove has two past participles: proved and proven. Proved is the older form. Proven is a variant. The Middle English spellings of prove included preven, a form that died out in England but survived in Scotland, and the past participle proven probably rose by analogy with verbs like weave, woven and cleave, cloven. Proven was originally used in Scottish legal contexts, such as The jury ruled that the charges were not proven. In the 1900s, proven made inroads into the territory once dominated by proved, so that now the two forms compete on equal footing as participles. However, when used as an adjective before a noun, proven is now the more common word: a proven talent.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.provably - in an obvious and provable manner; "his documentary sources are demonstrably wrong"
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
There's a level at which - when you consider that the president of the United States has cosied up to a foreign power that tampered with a US election, has repeatedly assaulted the country's courts and its law enforcement and intelligence agencies, has defended neo-Nazis, has cried 'fake news' while provably lying, and has been revealed so credibly to have paid off a porn star that it made news when his own wife chose to attend his biggest speech of the year - it's hard to believe that the state of the union is strong.
This is not a mere coincidence, And in fact the existing theoretical infrastructure is provably incapable ofgiving stronger lower bounds for many local tasks under limited bandwidth.
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Cryptography and Blockchain technology have also allowed casinos to provide provably fair games in which the gambler can check the fairness/randomness of the game through immutable cryptographic proofs.
Moreover, Bitcoin Games is a provably fair gaming site.
Westwick has said: "It is disheartening and sad to me that as a result of two unverified and provably untrue social media claims, there are some in this environment who could ever conclude I have had anything to do with such vile and horrific conduct.
We are also looking forward to partnership with SunTec to create customer intimacy and build provably 'win-win' scenarios with our customers via the technology-agnostic platform, Xelerate(R)", added Mr.
This list is hardly exhaustive, and an argument could be made that situations in which the declarant testifies and provably lies about relevant facts also equal unavailability.
Despite the fact that an independent review just showed 43 per cent of mobile ad impressions are provably false.
Our solution is the first one that is provably secure, based on mathematical security definitions and security proofs as well as implemented on a real chip.
Besides, we prove that the proposed scheme is provably secure by using secure formal proof based on Burrows-Abadi-Needham logic.
For example, the National Science Foundation's Algorithms in the Field program "encourages closer collaboration between two groups of researchers: (i) theoretical computer science researchers, who focus on the design and analysis of provably efficient and provably accurate algorithms for various computational models; and (ii) applied researchers including a combination of systems and domain experts.