from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Able to be exported
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Suitable for exportation.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of being exported.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. suitable for export
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But, as new systems are developed to capture the allocations and expenditures under the Act, we plan to make that data available in exportable form.
The Reserve Bank of India Governor Y.V. Reddy said recently that creating any kind of stabilization fund may not be justified, given the lack of "a dominant 'exportable' natural resource" and "consistent current account deficits."
Being pragmatic, the group also noted that only as a means of last resort should there be an "exportable" tax like a hotel room tax and only if there were no other alternatives.
John Mitchell, Associate Fellow at Chatham House, notes an interesting 'tipping point' in 2015 when Asian oil import demand will exceed the Middle East's exportable oil surplus.
The world's largest sugar consumer is predicted to produce a bumper crop of more than 25 million tons in the 2010-11 crop year, which runs from October, leaving an exportable surplus of more than two million tons.
But has Mr. Mandela's short walk as president been an exportable political precedent?
Patricia Ingham, an expert in 19th century fiction and former Oxford don, said she wondered whether Shakespeare was really our only exportable brand.
Traders now estimate the drought could cut that exportable surplus to just 5 million tons in 2011-12.
We talked about how Whole Foods is taking 1,000 of our team members now and putting them through an intensive Total Health Immersion Program, and how transformative that has been in their lives, and how that's beginning to lower our health-care costs as we're creating a culture of wellness, which we think probably is exportable to other corporations.
To develop the Orinoco fields—considered to be one of the largest, mostly untapped reserves in the world—Venezuela needs foreign companies to invest the large sums necessary to extract and convert the region's tar-like heavy oil into a usable, exportable commodity.
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