This means operations must be coordinated and orchestrated carefully and flexibly as enemy reaction to the attack is evaluated.
This is flexibly adjusted to the rope and drawn across lower window-casings.
“Position” in New York means a corpulent purse whose strings work as flexibly as the dorsal muscles of a professional toady.
She drew forth a volume, flexibly bound, like a small loose-leaf ledger.
The speaker of the monologue must accentuate the effect of his interlocutor as flexibly and freely as in the case of the dialogue.
early 15c., from Middle French flexible or directly from Latin flexibilis "that may be bent, pliant, flexible, yielding;" figuratively "tractable, inconstant," from flexus, past participle of flectere "to bend," of uncertain origin. Related: Flexibly.
flexible flex·i·ble (flěk'sə-bəl)
Capable of being bent or flexed.
Capable of being bent repeatedly without injury or damage.