American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. That can be returned or brought back: returnable bottles and cans; returnable merchandise.
- adj. Law Required to be returned within a specified time: a returnable writ.
- n. An empty beverage container that may be returned for refund of a deposit.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of being returned.
- In law, legally required to be returned, delivered, given, or rendered: as, a writ or precept returnable at a certain day; a verdict returnable to the court.
- adj. Capable of being returned.
- n. Something that is returnable.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Capable of, or admitting of, being returned.
- adj. (Law) Legally required to be returned, delivered, given, or rendered.
- adj. that may be returned
“Today, "fully returnable" is standard in most of the book industry.”
“We specialize in long-term returnable IBCs, so our focus is on developing products that maximize the useful life-to-cost ratio," states Michael Spurrier, vice president, sales and marketing.”
“If labelled returnable bottles are involved then it is worth using labels that will fall off easily in water (wet strength paper and water soluble adhesive) as described in the chapter on labelling.”
“By contrast, the recently rebranded for-profit Vi (formerly Classic Residence by Hyatt and still run by founder and billionaire Penny Pritzker) in Palo Alto bordering Stanford University, which opened in 2005, offers a continuing care contract with an entrance fee that's 80% "returnable" once you move out of the community or die, and your apartment is resold (or 10 years after you leave, whichever comes first).”
“Now although the batteries are allegedly less environmentally friendly, the fact that the Prius is a hatchback and I value recycling means over the lifetime of the batteries 8 year warranty – but probably will last longer, I will have hauled enough recyclables such as returnable beverage containers; garage /flea market items; clothing donations; bus stop lawn chairs etc to have earned landfill credits against the battery disposal.”
“This is because they print them one at a time so they usually have to charge more for each book and they’re often not returnable, which is a standard in the industry.”
“Polycarbonate is used to make food containers, such as returnable beverage bottles, infant feeding (baby) bottles, tableware (plates and mugs) and storage containers.”
“But the traditional model of stuffing shelves with "returnable" books, many of which end up getting shredded by the publisher, is clearly unsustainable, as we explored in Part 3.”
“Such rings are non-returnable, meaning that if the man breaks off the engagement he doesn't get the ring back.”
“When I was eight years old, I would rush out our New York City apartment on Saturday mornings with the family shopping cart in tow, scouring the neighborhood for returnable bottles and cans.”
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An act for the better securing the liberty of the subject, and for prevention of imprisonments beyond the seas.
WHEREAS great delays have been used by sheriffs, gaolers and other offi...
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