[ UK /kˈe‍ɪpəbli/ ]
  1. with competence; in a competent capable manner
    they worked competently
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How To Use capably In A Sentence

  • As for the football boys, try and prove us all wrong - keep your gobs shut, your private parts in your trousers and drive your cars at sensible speeds - all them things that the rest of us seem to do perfectly capably.
  • As a result, modernism seems to germinate - naturally and inescapably - in the damp, sweetly rotten soil of academic art.
  • While Brown did not prescribe busing for racial balance, the logic of its argument led inescapably to that conclusion, even if no one thought of it in 1954.
  • When they hand out grades, and give or with-hold promotion, teachers are inescapably confronted with this dilemma.
  • Only through these courses could he understand the school mathematics deeply and after his graduation teach it capably.
  • He seems to have become so enwrapped in the technical problems that he has lost sight of its inescapably political context.
  • On the inescapably situated politics of subjectivitythe forms and meanings of Iin autobiographical texts more broadly, see Smith and Watson, De/Colonizing the Subject. Where Women Make History: Gendered Tellings of Community and Change in Magude, Mozambique
  • His formula starts with the best parts of country house hotel cooking - well-sourced raw ingredients and capably prepared, stripped of any pomposity or pretension.
  • It is not just Warren Buffett's successor who will need to navigate the company forward capably. Berkshire will also need the right kind of board to oversee and promote its future.
  • But she negotiates its vocal awkwardness capably, and supplies much of the character's blend of hauteur, froideur and directness.
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