[ US /dɪˈvɪzəbəɫ/ ]
[ UK /dɪvˈɪzəbə‍l/ ]
  1. capable of being or liable to be divided or separated
    the Americans fought a bloody war to prove that their nation is not divisible
    even numbers are divisible by two
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How To Use divisible In A Sentence

  • Far from being separate, the mind and body form an indivisible whole.
  • In his famous "antinomies", he proved four propositions: first, that the universe is limitless in time and space; second, that matter is composed of simple, indivisible elements; third, that free will is impossible; and fourth, that there must be an absolute or first cause. The Profits of Religion, Fifth Edition
  • Republic One and Indivisible. Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, or Death!
  • According to the Gregorian rule of intercalation, therefore, every year of which the number is divisible by four without a remainder is a leap year, excepting the centurial years, which are only leap years when divisible by four after omitting the two ciphers. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4 "Bulgaria" to "Calgary"
  • Those who are at the summit level grasp them as constituting an indivisible unity.
  • It therefore seems natural to conclude that I know myself to be substantial, indivisible, enduring, perhaps even immortal, on the basis of self-awareness alone.
  • How you can tell whether a binary number of arbitrary size is divisible by 10 without looking at the whole number?
  • There are to be found generic, that is specifically subdivisible, differentiae; On the Parts of Animals
  • But it suits Nationalists and unionists alike to maintain the fiction of an indivisible UK health service.
  • Since Leibniz 'time the term monad has been used by various philosophers to designate indivisible centres of force, but as a general rule these units are not understood to possess the power of representation or perception, which is the distinguishing characteristic of the Leibnizian monad. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 10: Mass Music-Newman
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