implausibly


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im·plau·si·ble

 (ĭm-plô′zə-bəl)
adj.
Difficult to believe; not plausible.

im·plau′si·bil′i·ty n.
im·plau′si·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.implausibly - not easy to believeimplausibly - not easy to believe; "behind you the coastal hills plunge to the incredibly blue sea backed by the Turkish mountains"
Translations

implausibly

[ɪmˈplɔːzəblɪ] ADVinverosímilmente, poco convincentemente
References in periodicals archive ?
The book's hero is Awa Maryam Al-Jameel, a Songhai princess who can kill three armed swordsmen before breakfast, having learnt her skills (most implausibly) at a training school for female gladiators.
But Samuel Tombs, an economist at consultants Pantheon Macroeconomics, questioned the Halifax figures, calling them "implausibly strong".
She caught the boat from Bremerhaven, about four hours by train from where she grew up in Schleswig-Holstein, and, after a week at sea, docked in Manhattan and made her way somewhat implausibly to Ithaca, New York.
Set in a slightly tweaked post-World War II United States, the story centers on the adventures of the implausibly accomplished Elma York, a former wartime pilot, top-notch "lady computer," and reluctant feminist firebrand.
There was some implausibly breathless commentary about the "upgrade" to the UK's growth prospects in 2018: the forecast of a 1.4% rise in national income made in November was changed to (...
from his implausibly long beak has a plan for Panama coming up at the
According to the consultation document, it did not properly account for remission after relapse and included "implausibly high long-term costs in some situations."
There's no denying the Flames Restaurant is working on an award-winning formula -- impeccable service, excellent wine and implausibly good steak!
Powered by a five litre engine that spits out a massive 460 lb foot of torque, the car is breathtakingly quick yet it remains implausibly flat through the corners, thanks to re-engineered four-corner air suspension.
As the novel unfolds, recurring objects--a tennis ball stuffed with the hair of Boleyn, severed before her head befell the same fate; the scapular of Cortes; and a mantle of iridescent feathers crafted by Aztecs--neatly (albeit implausibly) link these otherwise isolated plots.
Mozart was all of 16 years old when he composed Lucio Silla, so he can probably be forgiven for setting a tale that ends so implausibly with a harsh Roman dictator suddenly turning into a good guy in the very last pages of Giovanni de Gammera's text.
The outlets, owned by businessman Akyn ypek, were taken over based on an expert opinion that their financial records were implausibly clean.