trustworthy


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trust·wor·thy

 (trŭst′wûr′thē)
adj. trust·wor·thi·er, trust·wor·thi·est
Warranting trust; reliable. See Synonyms at reliable.

trust′wor′thi·ly adv.
trust′wor′thi·ness n.

trustworthy

(ˈtrʌstˌwɜːðɪ)
adj
worthy of being trusted; honest, reliable, or dependable
ˈtrustˌworthily adv
ˈtrustˌworthiness n

trust•wor•thy

(ˈtrʌstˌwɜr ði)

adj.
deserving of trust or confidence; reliable.
[1800–10]
trust′wor`thi•ly, adv.
trust′wor`thi•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.trustworthy - worthy of trust or belieftrustworthy - worthy of trust or belief; "a trustworthy report"; "an experienced and trustworthy traveling companion"
dependable, reliable - worthy of reliance or trust; "a reliable source of information"; "a dependable worker"
faithful - steadfast in affection or allegiance; "years of faithful service"; "faithful employees"; "we do not doubt that England has a faithful patriot in the Lord Chancellor"
honest, honorable - not disposed to cheat or defraud; not deceptive or fraudulent; "honest lawyers"; "honest reporting"
responsible - worthy of or requiring responsibility or trust; or held accountable; "a responsible adult"; "responsible journalism"; "a responsible position"; "the captain is responsible for the ship's safety"; "the cabinet is responsible to the parliament"
untrustworthy, untrusty - not worthy of trust or belief; "an untrustworthy person"
2.trustworthy - taking responsibility for one's conduct and obligationstrustworthy - taking responsibility for one's conduct and obligations; "trustworthy public servants"
responsible - worthy of or requiring responsibility or trust; or held accountable; "a responsible adult"; "responsible journalism"; "a responsible position"; "the captain is responsible for the ship's safety"; "the cabinet is responsible to the parliament"

trustworthy

trustworthy

adjective
1. Capable of being depended upon:
2. Worthy of belief, as because of precision or faithfulness to an original:
Translations
جَدير بالثِّقَه
důvěryhodný
pålidelig
luotettava
trúverîugur, áreiîanlegur
vreden zaupanja
pålitlig

trustworthy

[ˈtrʌstˌwɜːðɪ] ADJ [person] → formal, de confianza; [source of news] → fidedigno, fiable; [statistics] → fiable, exacto

trustworthy

[ˈtrʌstwɜːrði] adj [person] → digne de confiance

trustworthy

adj personvertrauenswürdig; statement, accountglaubhaft, glaubwürdig

trustworthy

[ˈtrʌstˌwɜːðɪ] adj (person) → fidato/a, degno/a di fiducia; (source of news) → attendibile

trust

(trast) verb
1. to have confidence or faith; to believe. She trusted (in) him.
2. to give (something to someone), believing that it will be used well and responsibly. I can't trust him with my car; I can't trust my car to him.
3. to hope or be confident (that). I trust (that) you had / will have a good journey.
noun
1. belief or confidence in the power, reality, truth, goodness etc of a person or thing. The firm has a great deal of trust in your ability; trust in God.
2. charge or care; responsibility. The child was placed in my trust.
3. a task etc given to a person by someone who believes that they will do it, look after it etc well. He holds a position of trust in the firm.
4. arrangement(s) by which something (eg money) is given to a person to use in a particular way, or to keep until a particular time. The money was to be held in trust for his children; (also adjective) a trust fund
5. a group of business firms working together. The companies formed a trust.
ˌtrusˈtee noun
a person who keeps and takes care of something (especially money or property) for some one else.
ˈtrustworthy adjective
(negative untrustworthy) worthy of trust. Is your friend trustworthy?
ˈtrustworthiness noun
ˈtrusty adjective
able to be trusted or depended on. trusty sword; a trusty friend.
ˈtrustily adverb
ˈtrustiness noun
References in classic literature ?
A trustworthy person, whom I have myself instructed, will start for Allonby to-day, and as soon as I receive any news from him, you shall hear of it by special messenger.
And when after gaining his own deck, and his own pivot-hole there, he so vehemently wheeled round with an urgent command to the steersman (it was, as ever, something about his not steering inflexibly enough); then, the already shaken ivory received such an additional twist and wrench, that though it still remained entire, and to all appearances lusty, yet Ahab did not deem it entirely trustworthy.
From the 4th to the 6th of December inclusive, the weather remaining much the same in America, the great European instruments of Herschel, Rosse, and Foucault, were constantly directed toward the moon, for the weather was then magnificent; but the comparative weakness of their glasses prevented any trustworthy observations being made.
The whole look of the man, in spite of his habitual reserve, declared him to be eminently trustworthy.
Yet Tik-tok was popular with the people of Oz because he was so trustworthy, reliable and true; he was sure to do exactly what he was wound up to do, at all times and in all circumstances.
The date had long passed on which, according to the most trustworthy calculations of people learned in such matters, Kitty should have been confined.
He is the most estimable, the most trustworthy creature in the world, and I will venture to say, there is not a better seaman in all the merchant service.
Clara Belle was rather a successful agent, but Susan, who could only say "thoap," never made large returns, and the twins, who were somewhat young to be thoroughly trustworthy, could be given only a half dozen cakes at a time, and were obliged to carry with them on their business trips a brief document stating the price per cake, dozen, and box.
Enough has been said, I trust, to shew that Recognition by Feeling is not so tedious or indecisive a process as might have been supposed; and it is obviously more trustworthy than Recognition by hearing.
I must hasten to add that he had also the other qualification necessary to make a trustworthy seaman - that of an absolute confidence in himself.
They are trustworthy and experienced men, and I am sure they can be of use to you.
Introspection, therefore, though it is one among our sources of knowledge, is not, in isolation, in any degree more trustworthy than "external" perception.