from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The property of being exhaustible.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Capability of being exhausted.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality of being exhaustible; the capability of being exhausted.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Economic accounting does not properly count environmental damages and the exhaustibility of resources.
Experiences with the exhaustibility of the sexual mechanism speak for the same thing.
And it is very characteristic both of my then state, and of the general tone of my mind at this period of my life, that I was seriously tormented by the thought of the exhaustibility of musical combinations.
It has been a race between the exhaustibility of resources and innovation, and so far innovation has won, Buiter said.
We are able to distinguish scarcity and exhaustibility, they are not.
... many economists often think of oil prices as historically having been influenced little or none at all by the issue of exhaustibility.
Among statistical writers the late Mr. M'Culloch characterised the notions of the exhaustibility of our coal mines as utterly futile, both in the article on Coal, in his "Dictionary of Commerce," and in his "Account of the British Empire." [
While the air, the sun’s heat, and in most parts of the world, water, are free and inexhaustible goods, the earth’s supply of food for plants must be considered as analogous, so far as its exhaustibility and capacity to be appropriated are concerned, to the beds of coal and of ore etc. which occur in mining districts.