- capable of being discerned; distinguishable.
Origin of discernible
Examples from the Web for discernable
If true, it will have a discernable consistency with the forensic evidence.There’s No Conspiracy in Ferguson’s Secret Jury
November 17, 2014
These men have no names, no discernable motivations, no relationships to each other or anyone else.Scarlett Johansson Vs. the Faceless Men of Color
July 29, 2014
What struck me immediately was the lack of discernable scents.Visiting the Arctic Circle…Before It’s Irreversibly Changed
Terry Greene Sterling
April 1, 2014
With few exceptions, the significant legal costs produces no discernable value for anybody but the regulators themselves.Hands Off My Hedge Fund!
June 19, 2009
I mean, instead, a mind that is thoughtful, curious, with a discernable pattern of associative thinking and insight.Sarah Palin's a Brainiac
October 27, 2008
This condition is not marked and may best be described as a discernable tendency.A Racial Study of the Fijians
Norman E. Gabel
The room is so dark, that for a minute or two nothing is discernable.Zoe; Or, Some Day
From the signal tower bright lights were discernable at Richmond.The Black Phalanx
Joseph T. Wilson
Their pickets are plainly seen from our lines, and their signal flags are discernable on Mission ridge.The Citizen-Soldier
Having no guide, I could learn nothing save what was then discernable—such as the respective lines of battle of the two armies.The Scout and Ranger
- able to be discerned; perceptible
Word Origin and History for discernable
also discernable, 1560s, from French discernable, from discerner (see discern). Form with -a- was more common at first; spelling changed to -i- 17c. to conform to Latin discernibilis.