- capable of being demonstrated or proved.
- clearly evident; obvious: a demonstrable lack of concern for the general welfare.
Origin of demonstrable
Examples from the Web for demonstrably
When Panetta became CIA director in 2009, he was demonstrably unqualified for the job.Leon Panetta Is What’s Wrong With D.C.
October 8, 2014
In Hungary, the demonstrably anti-Semitic Jobbik party finished second.Fascism Is Fashionable Again in Europe
June 8, 2014
But they are medical providers in their own right, ones who can demonstrably provide quality care.Why Nurses Should Be Able to Practice Without Doctors
May 9, 2014
He is demonstrably someone willing to invest for the long term.The Grahams Sell ‘The Washington Post,’ and Woodward Is Sad
August 6, 2013
Hanson argues that as soon as Europe was rebuilt America suffered, but this is demonstrably inaccurate.Popping the Epistemic Bubble
November 21, 2012
If it does not hear the signal, it is demonstrably off the straight route.
These are the two most popular theories, and both are demonstrably false.Henry VIII.
A. F. Pollard
It is not a question of what is demonstrably best, but of what best suits you.Art in Needlework
Lewis F. Day
Yet it was demonstrably the injection that killed Overbury if he was killed by poison at all.
Meilhan was demonstrably lying to conceal Mme Lacoste's liberality.
- able to be demonstrated or proved
Word Origin and History for demonstrably
c.1400, from Latin demonstrabilis, from demonstrare (see demonstration). Related: Demonstrably.