from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The property of being reversible.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being reversible.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The property of being reversible; the capability of being reversed. Also reversability.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being reversible in either direction
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Russell said that this second principle has been called "reversibility" - a caretaker prime minister, as Harper will be during the election campaign, can't do anything that will tie the hands of a possible successor.
RISUG is very promising, but long-term reversibility rates in humans are still unknown.16
In hindsight, these factors are the root causes for the fragility and reversibility of the progress.
This picture only gradually became clear as Meyerhof and others simultaneously worked out the cyclical process of glycolysis and the reversibility of certain reactions.
The upsidedownness or reversibility of everything the mind is doing is a crucial discovery.
Mixing her passion for art, design and fashion, she came upon the idea of taking raw canvas and printing it -- creating 'wearable art' -- with an added element of reversibility.
I had been looking forward to this one since it was announced; I finally bought and read it over the weekend and was sorely disappointed by the lack of reversibility, especially in light of the back-cover blurb.
Zeigler embraced the idea, in large measure because of the treatment's reversibility.
Among the four largest triple-A-rated sovereigns, France has the lowest "debt reversibility margin", at 1%, Moody's said.
Under the agency's adverse scenario, it would exceed 14%, taking it beyond the possible buffer provided by Moody's 4% debt-reversibility margin.