[ UK /ɹɪfjˈuːtəbə‍l/ ]
  1. able to be refuted
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How To Use refutable In A Sentence

  • For example, 'Cardio' sits unequivocally at the top with the irrefutable disclaimer that the fatties were the first to go. Junk - Latest Happenings
  • It is impossible to believe, and yet the evidence is irrefutable.
  • After encountering Liebling in the New Yorker, those readers understood exactly why he, with irrefutable, amiable logic, regarded the press as "the weak slat under the bed of democracy. Five Best: Ink-Stained Riches
  • ‘In fact, there are so many refutable claims and irresponsible accusations contained in this 175-page report that it would take another 175 pages to correct the errors,’ Mr. Boyle said.
  • The logs provide an irrefutable record of which departments and users are consuming the most Internet bandwidth.
  • There appears to be clear cause and effect evidence, but no irrefutable proof.
  • Statistics should be like the weather: irrefutable facts about the world outside. Times, Sunday Times
  • Victory is irrefutable proof that defeat is a strange aberration. Times, Sunday Times
  • The pictures provide irrefutable evidence of the incident.
  • The point was that they are rare, which is odd since Smith claims they are "standard"; what he is saying is that they constitute irrefutable evidence that the sindon was a standard magical garment, and that the use of the word may always, even when there is no other indication (as in Mark 14.51), be taken to mean that something magical is going on. Under the Sheet
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