quantifiable

[ US /ˌkwɑntɪˈfaɪəbɛɫ/ ]
[ UK /kwˈɒntɪfˌa‍ɪəbə‍l/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. capable of being quantified
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How To Use quantifiable In A Sentence

  • I'm especially concerned about the mentally ill, those whose disabilities may not be quantifiable or tangible to jaded health reviewers too inexpert or insensitive to accept what they don't understand.
  • If you want to put it in quantifiable terms, you must integrate the product of a woman’s capacity to attract a mate and her ability to evaluate a mate over the time interval. Matthew Yglesias » Marry Him’s Bad Math
  • In addition to quantifiable data, the survey seeks qualitative data on faculty perceptions of their institution's administration.
  • Something about this war is eating Bush's detractors alive, something unquantifiable with conventional weights and measures.
  • Penumbras and Emanations have no measurable, quantifiable, or even ascertainable standards. The Volokh Conspiracy » Destroying the Constitution’s Structure is not Constitutional
  • Every once in a while a player emerges who has an unquantifiable aura. Times, Sunday Times
  • And then there is the unquantifiable suffering of broken lives. Times, Sunday Times
  • It also greatly multiplies prospects for broad adoption, which is one of the most meaningful, quantifiable measures of success.
  • Another reason is some unquantifiable matter of ‘ownership’, which is probably a reflection of ambition or ego, perhaps not altogether in flattering ways.
  • These are not easily quantifiable benefits, but they are important and a good commander will work to improve them.
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