from The Century Dictionary.
- In a lasting manner; with long continuance.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adverb In a lasting manner; with long continuance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adverb In a
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For a new house, he says build "durably," with time-tested methods and in ways that can adapt to different uses, instead of incorporating the latest technological innovation, which, he says "will change."
Medium-term growth could be higher than forecast if the crisis can be overcome more rapidly and durably through planned reforms, the central bank added.
The ECB's saturation purchasing won't durably hold down high yields if investors worry about default.
MIT scientists have found that carbon nanotubes could be formed into tiny springs capable of storing as much energy, pound for pound, as the best lithium-ion batteries - potentially more durably and reliably.
The opportunity to durably shift opinions of the U.S. is fading.
He said inflation rates were "durably above" the common definition of price stability in the euro zone.
"Our network sustained no physical damage and performed ruggedly and durably despite the magnitude of the earthquake," said Bill Kula, a Verizon spokesman.
Mr. Schäuble : We are concentrating above all on durably strengthening growth through structural reforms—not just on fiscal policy.
No Asian country has honored Lincoln more durably than Japan.
Only one, Bavaria from the mid-1980s onward, has ever transformed itself durably from a net recipient of transfers to a net donor.