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 (pər-do͝or′ə-bəl, -dyo͝or′-)
Extremely durable; permanent.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Late Latin perdūrābilis, from Latin perdūrāre, to endure : per-, per- + dūrāre, to last; see deuə- in Indo-European roots.]

per·du′ra·bil′i·ty n.
per·du′ra·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.perdurability - the property of being extremely durable
permanence, permanency - the property of being able to exist for an indefinite duration
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References in periodicals archive ?
lessons that he leverages the perdurability of that desire.
Finally, in the case of learning JVs, the key factor for the perdurability of the relationship is the evolution of the JV to what Doz (1996) calls learning cycles, a situation in which the partners find advantages in developing new projects through which all of the parties reinforce their own capabilities.
The tragic circumstances which brought him to the press only underscore his hope in such literary parthogenesis--clinging to the perdurability of book over body, Wringhim takes comfort in his publications' ability to "go abroad among mankind," as if they were the offspring the doomed man lacks.