- capable of being imagined or conceived.
Origin of imaginable
Examples from the Web for imaginable
No imaginable circumstance could make a reasonable Ford-owner think, “Damn, I should have bought that Ferrari.”Obama’s Defiant Obamacare Defense in Boston
October 31, 2013
He once begged the legislature for every imaginable kind of tax hike— without any coercion.2012 GOP Presidential Candidates Raised Taxes
April 19, 2011
They have every imaginable spice and all the hard-to-find ingredients.Fresh Picks
July 7, 2009
The boy contracted every fever, every imaginable malady, one after the other.Therese Raquin
Its blaze illumined one of the wildest of imaginable scenes.King Philip
John S. C. (John Stevens Cabot) Abbott
They've made preparations to fight any imaginable contagion you could drop on them.Pariah Planet
But Esther seemed of all imaginable persons the least likely to deliver a blow of any sort.The Prisoner
Like nearly all other imaginable things, what you state is not impossible.
Word Origin and History for imaginable
late 14c., ymaginable, from Old French imaginable and directly from Late Latin imaginabilis, from Latin imaginari (see imagine). Related: Imaginably.