American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. That can be assimilated: assimilable nutrients; assimilable information.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of being assimilated, in any sense of that word.
- n. That which can be assimilated.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. That may be assimilated; that may be likened, or appropriated and incorporated.
- adj. able to be absorbed and incorporated into body tissues
“… [S. 500] will facilitate the entry of skilled specialists … the level of immigration now proposed is far less than that thought 'assimilable' by the most restrictionist Congress  in our history.”
“Experienced as an ontological taking place, such an encounter is not structured by reference to a concept and, as such, is not assimilable to a prior representation.”
“Human nature, being what it is, does not lend itself to neat categories of “assimilable” and “unassimilable.””
“Price is a better writer than Wolfe, but he began his career writing novels that, if not exactly movie-like, were readily assimilable to film.”
“Unlike the antisemite, the “a-semite” does not deny humanity to the Jew or call for hatred of him, but presents him as an Other, sometimes exotically enticing, sometimes uncannily repugnant, who is not entirely assimilable to France.”
“I have said that wine is assimilable to man, and have agreed that their crimes are equal to their virtues (382), and it underlies”
“Anglo-Saxon, Celtic and Norse folk communities of Britain and those we regard as closely related and ethnically assimilated or assimilable aboriginal members of the”
“The establishment of an incentive zone also creates a discrete threshold within which emitters are given the incentives to limit their emissions to nondamaging, assimilable levels.”
“Only when you see this written out in full does the extent of their absolute lunacy become apparent:1The British National Party represents the collective National, Environmental, Political, Racial, Folkish, Social, Cultural, Religious and Economic interests of the indigenous Anglo-Saxon, Celtic and Norse folk communities of Britain and those we regard as closely related and ethnically assimilated or assimilable aboriginal members of the European race also resident in Britain.”
“Clear explanations broken into easily assimilable captions and text blocks encourage the reader.”
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A third uncategorized list of words that catch my eye or fancy. Common or regional names and terms, names of foods and food preparation utensils, bird, plant and animal names, jargon words, and od...
Derivatives from Chapter 11 of Part One of English Words from Latin and Greek Elements
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