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tr.v. cre·at·ed, cre·at·ing, cre·ates
1. To cause to exist; bring into being: created a new music school. See Synonyms at establish.
2. To give rise to; produce: That remark created a stir.
3. To produce through artistic or imaginative effort: create a poem; create a dramatic role.
4. To invest with an office or title; appoint: He was created a baron.
adj. Archaic

[Middle English createn, from Latin creāre, creāt-; see ker- in Indo-European roots.]

cre·at′a·ble adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
So it is rather that "if real possibility is Spinoza's material idea--Whitehead's 'real potentiality'--then to say it evolves by chance is to say it is the creatable or discoverable power of immanent mind.
For this purpose are particularly reproducible and fully evaluable driving tests can be performed with creatable in self-direction of the client driving scenarios.
Goldin-Meadow (2005) states that certain properties of languages are resilient, and presents a view that language can be accessed as a reproducible and creatable means.
w]: as any process in nature requires a definite time to be completed, it is natural to expect that the amount of mass creatable during the fluctuation of [J.
Like musical works, literary works of fiction (fictions) are also taken to place the same desiderata upon a proper account of them: they are both creatable and repeatable.
Taking this further is Dashboard's free PanelBuilder capability that allows all manner of scripting, data interfacing and customer creatable user interface design.
So God, who is the creator and is not creatable, is an intellect and understanding; he is not being or existence.
If Thomasson's line of thought is correct and marriages are indeed creatable abstracta, then it is natural to ask how deep the analogy runs, and whether it provides any explanatory advantage at all.