assimilability love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The quality or degree of being assimilable.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. The quality of being assimilable.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The quality of being assimilable.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Act specified 'assimilability' as one of the qualifications, but did not define it.

    The Rise of the South African Reich - Chapter 4

  • And for years immigration from the Islamic countries has looked destabilizing, as tension has increased between the children of Arab immigrants (beurs and beurettes, as they're called) and alarmed whites who question their assimilability.

    The Crescent and the Tricolor

  • Introducing the Quota Bill in Parliament, Dr Malan said that it was based on three principles: (1) the desire of every nation to maintain its basic racial composition; (2) the doctrine of assimilability; and (3) South

    The Rise of the South African Reich - Chapter 4

  • A few of the boys thought Johnny's intrusion odd, even cheeky; but most of them, employing the social assimilability of youth, -- especially that of youth in the Middle West, -- laid little stress upon it.

    On the Stairs

  • Cooking, on the other hand, makes the milk and eggs lose their special conditions of assimilability and reduces the nutritive power in them to the simple power of any nitrogenous substance.

    The Montessori Method

  • The value of a food-substance does not merely depend upon the amount and the relative proportion of its constituents, but also, and to a very great extent, upon their easy assimilability.

    The Stock-Feeder's Manual the chemistry of food in relation to the breeding and feeding of live stock

  • It's no longer acceptable to mention race, but fretting about newcomers' education, poverty and assimilability is an effective substitute.

    NYT > Home Page

  • a trial made how far any grounds can be detected, so that one might determine beforehand whether a word was invented under the conditions of assimilability to our language or not.

    Literary Remains, Volume 2

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