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or knowl·edg·a·ble  (nŏl′ĭ-jə-bəl)
Possessing or showing knowledge or intelligence; perceptive and well-informed.

knowl′edge·a·bil′i·ty n.
knowl′edge·ably adv.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.knowledgeability - wisdom as evidenced by the possession of knowledge; "his knowledgeability impressed me"; "his dullness was due to lack of initiation"
wisdom, wiseness - the trait of utilizing knowledge and experience with common sense and insight
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Debevec, Madden, and Kernan (1986) reported that attractiveness increased perceived trustworthiness and knowledgeability, both of which were closely associated with enhanced message evaluations.
His poetry has the kind of ease, knowledgeability, and unaffected simplicity of diction that has traditionally formed, in England, the ideal of gentlemanly speech.
So one can infer that, a student'slearning capacity is a function of his knowledgeability.Sadly, in Nigeria today, as noble as this teaching profession is, it has become the last resort to frustrated job seekers.
Using this scheme, questions related to student selection and entry requirements (inputs) and good job placement and academic performance (outputs) are included along with standard SERVQUAL-style questions related to content, professors' knowledgeability, concern for students, and social activities (process).
Their credibility, likeability, and knowledgeability may be easily transferred onto a product and influence consumers' evaluation of the quality and effectiveness of the product.
In another of the memories, relationships are again put in opposition with knowledgeability, although on this occasion it is not an instance of enacting neoliberal subjectivities.
The staffers discussed his novels with enthusiasm and knowledgeability, and posed for souvenir photos.
The theoretical argument is augmented with empirical evidence of the overall expansion in recent decades of wealth and knowledgeability, the latter of which Stehr defines not just as an increased and more accessible database of information but also more critically as "a capacity to act" that augments the self-determination and reflexivity of actors negotiating the social field (p.
This examination is aimed, first, at fostering "marginal" opinions which the author believes to be fundamentally correct--and the rejection of which since times immemorial (by Schleiermacher and others) he considers to have greatly harmed and hampered our understanding of the Ephesian philosopher; second, at introducing some personal corrections and additions to these opinions; and third, at illustrating the advantages of a deliberately unprejudiced approach towards our sources, an approach based on the presumption of innocence, knowledgeability, and intelligence for all our informers and on the rejection of any rejection (this is not a dittography!) of any source on ground of mere suspicion.
The five service factors to which shippers attached importance were freight rates, cargo care and handling, knowledgeability, punctuality and transit time, and service frequency.
This is achieved by applying critical principles, such as verifying the quality of each source (currency, objectivity, authority, knowledgeability, etc.), and by sharing information about those important components in order to educate clients.
For Giddens (1991), reflexivity is induced through the disembedding of local contexts of social relations and the corresponding need for increased monitoring of the self and knowledgeability of the social.

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