reversibly


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re·vers·i·ble

 (rĭ-vûr′sə-bəl)
adj.
1. Capable of being reversed, as:
a. Finished so that either side can be used: a reversible fabric.
b. Wearable with either side turned outward: a reversible skirt; a reversible vest.
2. Chemistry & Physics
a. Capable of assuming or producing either of two states: a reversible cell.
b. Of or relating to a process, such as a chemical reaction or a phase change, in which the system undergoing the process can be returned to its original state.
n.
A reversible fabric or item of clothing.

re·vers′i·bil′i·ty, re·vers′i·ble·ness n.
re·vers′i·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.reversibly - in a reversible manner; "reversibly convertible"
chemical science, chemistry - the science of matter; the branch of the natural sciences dealing with the composition of substances and their properties and reactions
natural philosophy, physics - the science of matter and energy and their interactions; "his favorite subject was physics"
References in periodicals archive ?
Large macrolides drugs inhibit the bacterial protein synthesis by reversibly binding to the 50S subunit of ribosome.
New technology in carbon aerogel enables it to reversibly expand to more than three times its original length.
after the allowance, the window openings are temporarily and reversibly closed with wooden panels.
Gershenfeld refers to them as "digital materials," discrete parts that can be reversibly joined, forming a kind of functional micro-LEGO.
The culmination of the Company's second-generation EZH2 inhibitor program was the identification of CPI-0209, which reversibly binds to the PRC2 complex with sub-pM binding affinity and a residence time of greater than3 months.
John Ruskin, author of the 'Seven Lamps of Architecture' and 'The Stones of Venice,' profoundly and poetically advises to restore 'tenderly, and reversibly, and continually, and many a generation will still be born and pass away beneath its shadow.'
Even the intelligence report that angered Trump acknowledged that "Pyongyang has not conducted any nuclear-capable missile or nuclear tests in more than a year, has declared its support for the denuclearisation of the Korean Peninsula, and has reversibly dismantled portions of its WMD infrastructure." It makes sense for the United States, in concert with South Korea, to capitalise on this progress in the hopes that it will lead to the "final, fully verified denuclearisation of North Korea" that remains the stated objective of the Trump administration.
Where a jury found that a plaintiff was "liable to" a defendant under Massachusetts law for 75 percent of environmental response costs, that verdict should not be disturbed despite the plaintiff's contention that (1) the trial judge reversibly erred by refusing to instruct the jury on one of the plaintiff's breach of contract claims, (2) the judge reversibly erred by giving four erroneous instructions concerning the potential liability, under 4 of G.L.c.
The formula safely and reversibly deactivates certain nerve fibers that transmit pain signals to the brain as opposed to working in the brain like opioids."
In vitro, BEL-EVEN[R] reversibly and selectively inhibits the key enzyme lip-HSD1, which generates Cortisol in the skin.
In his cross-appeal, Davison asserts that the district court reversibly erred in two ways: (A) by dismissing his claim against Randall in her official capacity and (B) by denying his motion to amend his complaint to add the new First Amendment claim against the Loudoun Board.
The system's high-binding configuration specifically, but reversibly, binds DNA or RNA under optimized conditions allowing proteins and other contaminants to be removed.