from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. That can be released: releasable documents; releasable prisoners.
- adj. Intended or configured to release: releasable ski bindings.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Capable of, or suitable for, release.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. That may be released.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of being released.
He was interviewed by officers and signed what is called a releasable warrant.
Marcus's job is to come in after all that's been done and try and sculpt it into some kind of releasable format.
Officials declined to speculate on the numbers of prisoners who might end up in any of the three categories of "releasable," "triable" or "non-triable."
It is really kind of silly that we are having to file this suit because the 9th Circuit ruled over 20 years ago that this information is releasable.
The ASBL is gathering information on several major government prime contractors in preparation for litigation that may include cases filed under the False Claims Act, and Section 16 (d) of the Small Business Act. In 1992, the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that subcontracting reports are releasable to the public, and do not contain trade secret or proprietary information.
So, we decided to transfer her into the care of our raven expert, who has several non-releasable ravens on her property that go to schools to teach children about wildlife.
DD214 and that some of his records were destroyed in a fire, and that some of his records are classified and not releasable.
The cover letter stated that this is releasable information.
This makes me think there must be some non-releasable information, and as Graig has stated, he was on a secret mission.
The mission, he said, "was getting out the releasable clues and the image of the drawing to the media and the public as quickly as possible to garner as much attention as possible."