from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Capable of being duplicated
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. capable of being duplicated.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. capable of being duplicated
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The digitisation neurosis of the early twenty-first century, the drive to create endlessly duplicable and available electronic copies of literary and artistic works (many of which, being made from wood pulp, are effective carbon sequestration devices) requires the constant whirring of hard drives, the persistent presence of electrically live bandwidth, and the consequent carbon on-costs.
The minimal complications of certain centers are probably not duplicable in the hands of the ‘normal’ bariatric surgeon.
These theories have allegedly been tested and experientially confirmed numerous times over the past 2,500 years, by means of duplicable meditative techniques.
Each languages has features that aren't readily duplicable in another.
That copying something, that sharing something on - line which is infinitely duplicable and there right in front of you natural is different from taking, from going into a store and like sneaking out of it.
“I have a unique, non-duplicable card catalogue of the DNA of these great personages,” Reznikoff told me.
Their success strategy is, therefore, not duplicable.
And the very speed and the technological magnificence and vividness and the highly duplicable quality of those media I think already, as I perceive it in the country, create in reaction -- I'm not rejecting those things, but in reaction -- love for and need for the kind of excitement and comfort that comes from an art where the medium is one person's body.
Maybe duplicable in a less lethal fashion, and maybe not.
What is not duplicable is its ability to create a market that does not exist.