from The Century Dictionary.
- Capable of being deciphered or interpreted.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Capable of being deciphered.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective That can be
deciphered, understood or comprehended.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective easily deciphered
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The idea that s. 8 protects an individuals’s privacy in garbage until the last unpaid bill rots into dust, or the incriminating letters turn into muck and are no longer decipherable, is to my mind too extravagant to contemplate.
"Hef you any aguaintunce off Mitster Fear?" he inquired, in return, with no expression decipherable either upon his Gargantuan face or in his heavily enfolded eyes.
` ` Hef you any aguaintunce off Mitster Fear? '' he inquired, in return, with no expression decipherable either upon his Gargantuan face or in his heavily enfolded eyes.
Kolchak's answer was described as clear when "decipherable," and to his credit, he frankly declined to forestall the will of the
His votes aren't rolling in on any kind of decipherable time interval votes rolled in at exactly 5, 25, and 45 seconds into the minue though
Somehow makes words such as “strategery” look quite learned – not to mention decipherable.
It's scratchy but decipherable and pretty damn cool to listen to.
Except that Bainbridge was never quite that neat a writer; elliptical, mysterious and not too hung up on the indispensability of closure, her novels quite frequently seemed to lack an easily decipherable resolution, and be all the more powerful for it.
Brought up from the wreck was a journal, so torn and mushed and pulped by the sea-water, with ink so run about, that scarcely any of it was decipherable.
It could perhaps be argued that too many novels do still imply a "decipherable universe" -- decipherable insofar as it can be adequately rendered through the protocols of realism -- but most literary fiction is not so tied to a 19th century worldview as to portray human experience as "stable, coherent, continuous, unequivocal."