verb (used with object), com·mit·ted, com·mit·ting.
verb (used without object), com·mit·ted, com·mit·ting.
Origin of commit
Examples from the Web for committable
Finally and bizarrely, some of the most committable readers accuse me of being a neo-conservative or a neo-liberal or both.Les Gelb Puts Russia in Its Place—and Critics in Theirs|Leslie H. Gelb|April 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They have justified—but in German eyes only—every committable crime, and they cost nothing—except the souls of their perpetrators.Raemaekers' Cartoons|Louis Raemaekers
British Dictionary definitions for committable
verb -mits, -mitting or -mitted (tr)
Word Origin for commit
Word Origin and History for committable
late 14c., "to give in charge, entrust," from Latin committere "to unite, connect, combine; to bring together," from com- "together" (see com-) + mittere "to put, send" (see mission). Evolution into modern range of meanings is not entirely clear. Sense of "perpetrating" was ancient in Latin; in English from mid-15c. The intransitive use (in place of commit oneself) first recorded 1982, probably influenced by existentialism use (1948) of commitment to translate Sartre's engagement "emotional and moral engagement."