revealable


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re·veal 1

 (rĭ-vēl′)
tr.v. re·vealed, re·veal·ing, re·veals
1.
a. To make known (something concealed or unknown): She revealed that she was pregnant. The study revealed the toxic effects of the pollutant.
b. To cause to be seen; show: The curtains parted, revealing a ballerina. The x-ray revealed a broken bone.
2. To make known by supernatural or divine means: "For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven" (Romans 1:18).
n.
The making known of an important, secret, or salient occurrence, such as the revealing of a major development, plot twist, or visual effect in a movie: "Seeing [the Wiz] in human form in the first act diminishes the power of the reveal in the second" (Bob Verini).

[Middle English revelen, from Old French reveler, from Latin revēlāre : re-, re- + vēlāre, to cover (from vēlum, veil).]

re·veal′a·ble adj.
re·veal′er n.
re·veal′ment n.

re·veal 2

 (rĭ-vēl′)
n.
1.
a. The part of the side of a window or door opening that is between the outer surface of a wall and the window or door frame.
b. The whole side of such an opening; the jamb.
2. The framework of a motor vehicle window.

[From Middle English revalen, to lower, from Old French revaler : re-, re- + avaler, to lower (from a val, down : a, to from Latin ad; see ad- + val, valley; see vale1).]
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References in periodicals archive ?
reveal (1375); 1: revealing (1345; -ing, 1345; -ment, 1584); 3: revealer (1545); 6: revealing (1593); 7: revealable (1672); 8: revealed (1562); 11: revealingly (1868); 14: revealableness (1847; -ability, 1864; -ableness, 1847); 15: revealedly (1624).
Information must be reusable, repurposeable, repeatable, reproducible, replayable, referenceable, and revealable, with the ability to be respectfully accepted by the scholarly community.