from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The quality or property of being movable; movableness.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Movableness.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The condition of being
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun the quality of being movable; capable of being moved or rearranged
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
This is often referred to as the movability of the von Neumann cut between the subject and the object, or some similar phrase.
An intelligence officer reported, According to the Statistic, Our units of movability men power closing 1.8 bilion, and Windom union double than us, about 4 bilion.
OK, so what do you think the psalmist "really believed" about the movability or otherwise, that is expressed through this poetry?
And ten points to DV for hitting the nail on the head about the “movability” of the radiation shutters!
If, by contrast, impenetrability, extension, and movability are deemed the basic traits of the concept of matter, then how can one know a priori that any object we might encounter in outer sense must behave in accordance with the laws that would govern matter so defined?
One important advantage of rammed earth technology is that its use in movability wall construction allows for a variety of forms such as round corners.
Because of the movability of the grinding table and the pressure shoe all parts of the surface of the piece of work are reachable.
It is this resiliency and movability that make bronchoscopy possible.
'The advantages of the bookcase consist in its great stability, in its movability and neatness.
This induced me also to begin to consider the movability of the earth, and, although the theory appeared contrary to reason, I did so because I knew that others before me had been allowed to assume rotary movements at will, in order to explain the phenomena of these celestial bodies.