distinguishable

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dis·tin·guish

 (dĭ-stĭng′gwĭsh)
v. dis·tin·guished, dis·tin·guish·ing, dis·tin·guish·es
v.tr.
1.
a. To perceive as being different or distinct: Can you distinguish a pattern in this behavior?
b. To perceive distinctly; discern: The lookout distinguished the masts of ships on the horizon.
2.
a. To demonstrate or describe as being different or distinct: a scientist who distinguished four species of the plant.
b. To be an identifying characteristic of; make noticeable or different: These spices distinguish this style of Asian cooking.
3. To cause (oneself) to be respected or eminent: They have distinguished themselves as dedicated social workers.
v.intr.
To perceive or indicate differences; discriminate: Can the child distinguish between right and wrong?

[Alteration of obsolete distingue, from Middle English distinguen, from Old French distinguer, from Latin distinguere, to separate; see steig- in Indo-European roots.]

dis·tin′guish·a·ble adj.
dis·tin′guish·a·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.distinguishable - capable of being perceived as different or distinct; "only the shine of their metal was distinguishable in the gloom"; "a project distinguishable into four stages of progress"; "distinguishable differences between the twins"
undistinguishable, indistinguishable - not capable of being distinguished or differentiated; "the two specimens are actually different from each other but the differences are almost indistinguishable"; "the twins were indistinguishable"; "a colorless person quite indistinguishable from the colorless mass of humanity"
2.distinguishable - (often followed by `from') not alike; different in nature or quality; "plants of several distinct types"; "the word `nationalism' is used in at least two distinct senses"; "gold is distinct from iron"; "a tree related to but quite distinct from the European beech"; "management had interests quite distinct from those of their employees"
different - unlike in nature or quality or form or degree; "took different approaches to the problem"; "came to a different conclusion"; "different parts of the country"; "on different sides of the issue"; "this meeting was different from the earlier one"

distinguishable

adjective
1. recognizable, noticeable, conspicuous, discernible, obvious, evident, manifest, perceptible, well-marked This port is distinguishable by its colour.
2. conspicuous, clear, strong, bright, plain, bold, pronounced, colourful, vivid, eye-catching, salient Already shapes were more distinguishable.

distinguishable

adjective
Capable of being noticed or apprehended mentally:
Translations
مُمْكِن تَمييزُهُ
rozeznatelný
distinguabledistinguible
megkülönböztethető
greinanlegur; aîgreinanlegur
ayırt edilebilir

distinguishable

[dɪsˈtɪŋgwɪʃəbl] ADJ
1. (= possible to differentiate) → distinguible
the two types are easily distinguishablelos dos tipos son fácilmente distinguibleslos dos tipos se distinguen fácilmente
distinguishable groups such as the disabledgrupos que se pueden diferenciar, como los minusválidos
this vintage port is distinguishable by its deep red coloureste oporto añejo se caracteriza por su color rojo oscuro
the copy is barely distinguishable from the originalla copia apenas puede distinguirse del original
she is barely distinguishable from her younger sistercasi no se la puede distinguir de su hermana menor
2. (= discernible) to be clearly distinguishable [landmark, shape] → distinguirse claramente or fácilmente
no words were distinguishableno se distinguía ninguna palabra con claridad

distinguishable

[dɪˈstɪŋgwɪʃəbəl] adj
(= recognizably different) → reconnaissable
to be distinguishable by sth → être reconnaissable par qch, se distinguer par qch
to be distinguishable from sth → se distinguer de qch
features that make their products distinguishable from those of their rivals → les caractéristiques par lesquelles leurs produits se distinguent de ceux de leur concurrents
(= discernible) [sound] → perceptible; [shape] → visible

distinguishable

adj
(= easily told apart)unterscheidbar; to be (barely) distinguishable from something(kaum) von etw zu unterscheiden sein; to be distinguishable by somethingan etw (dat)erkennbar sein; it is easily or readily distinguishablees ist leicht zu unterscheiden; (= recognizable)es ist leicht or gut zu erkennen; the two types are easily/no longer distinguishabledie beiden Arten sind leicht/nicht mehr auseinanderzuhalten or voneinander zu unterscheiden
(= discernible) shape, voice, words, figureerkennbar, zu erkennen

distinguishable

[dɪsˈtɪŋgwɪʃəbl] adj (discernible) → distinguibile
they were barely distinguishable from each other → si riusciva a distinguerli a malapena

distinguish

(diˈstiŋgwiʃ) verb
1. (often with from) to mark as different. What distinguishes this café from all the others?
2. to identify or make out. He could just distinguish the figure of a man running away.
3. (sometimes with between) to recognize a difference. I can't distinguish (between) the two types – they both look the same to me.
4. to make (oneself) noticed through one's achievements. He distinguished himself at school by winning a prize in every subject.
diˈstinguishable adjective
diˈstinguished adjective
famous or outstanding. a distinguished scientist.
References in periodicals archive ?
Now in a new paper, physicists have gone a step further, showing that the entanglement between identical particles can be harnessed and potentially used for quantum applications.
Agglomeration times and a vertical displacement of two identical isolated particles and of the two identical particles with particle ring at the different angle of acoustic signal Signalo AAiedo spindulys Aglomeracijos Daleliu vertikalus kampas r, [micro]m laikas, ms kelias Y, [micro]m 0 100 0,375 17,096 0 200 2,437 10,963 0 Begalybe 2,319 10,586 45 100 0,166 14,052 45 200 3,882 14,865 45 Begalybe 3,701 18,932 Caption: 1 pav.
Here, when the system undergoes degeneration by exchanging two identical particles, there will be a change in state but the particles themselves will retain the same configuration.
It complements single particle analysis (SPA), which can provide near-atomic scale resolution but requires a large collection of isolated identical particles. Together, these techniques are designed to provide biologists with a more complete picture of a protein's structure and function.
Among the topics are blackbody radiation, the duality of light and matter, multidimensional quantum wells, linear operators and their algebra, the quantum theory of the hydrogen atom, and systems of identical particles. Distributed by CRC Press, A Taylor & Francis Group member.
To address the inherently low contrast of biological specimens without introducing stains that can distort structures and cause other artefacts, microscopists use computational techniques to combine multiple images of identical particles. The signal to noise ratio increases as the signal sums while the background averages out to a constant, low level.
An analytical solution was provided in case of harmonic and anharmonic potentials for a system consists of three identical particles [6,7].
Among the topics there are the partial wave expansion method, Coulomb scattering, and spin and identical particles. Then they explore applications and the generalization of the theory to many-body scattering, with such topics as the coupled channel formalism, and approximate methods in many-body scattering.