- capable of being done, effected, or accomplished: a feasible plan.
- probable; likely: a feasible theory.
- suitable: a road feasible for travel.
Origin of feasible
Synonyms for feasibleSee more synonyms for on Thesaurus.com
Related Words for feasibleprofitable, beneficial, achievable, advantageous, expedient, likely, practical, appropriate, practicable, reasonable, workable, attainable, suitable, viable, worthwhile, breeze, cinch, fit, fitting, probable
Examples from the Web for feasible
Contemporary Examples of feasible
Cooperating with Assad is also the only feasible way, at present, to lessen the humanitarian nightmare in Syria.There’s Only One Way to Beat ISIS: Work With Assad and Iran
Leslie H. Gelb
October 18, 2014
She “was better at impugning our choices…than identifying any feasible alternatives.”Speed Read: The Juiciest Bits From Timothy Geithner’s New Memoir
May 13, 2014
As the US has found, world domination is not a feasible project any more, if it ever was.The Person of 2013 Is… Xi Jinping
December 31, 2013
He told his class at the beginning that marketing such a shoe was “85 percent feasible.”Origami Shoe Design to Revolutionize Footwear
September 20, 2013
Serious scientists began to argue it would be feasible to grow meat in a lab in recent decades.The $330,000 Fake Burger
August 5, 2013
Historical Examples of feasible
Whether or not the scheme was feasible at that time it is impossible to say.
You are to depart as soon as feasible: you know what that means.
What attractions are possible and feasible in the rural communities?Rural Life and the Rural School
Even if it had been feasible—which I doubt—I would not have done so.Nostromo: A Tale of the Seaboard
If it proves to be feasible, I can give Ashton a chance to make good as an engineer.Out of the Depths
Robert Ames Bennet
- able to be done or put into effect; possible
- likely; probablea feasible excuse
Word Origin for feasible
"capable of being done, accomplished or carried out," mid-15c., from Anglo-French faisible, from Old French faisable "possible, easy, convenient," from fais-, stem of faire "do, make," from Latin facere "do, perform" (see factitious). Fowler recommends this word only for those "who feel that the use of an ordinary word for an ordinary notion does not do justice to their vocabulary or sufficiently exhibit their cultivation."