demonstrably demonstrably  /dɪ ˈmɑn strəb li/


  • (adv) in an obvious and provable manner



  1. Carrie Fisher is an anomaly in Hollywood: a demonstrably clever celebrity.
  2. Some fascinating products that are already demonstrably successful nonetheless missed the cut because they won't reach consumers until early 2001.
  3. And Government investigators eventually realized that key parts of Bracy's statement were demonstrably false.


  • In our opinion: Freedom and liberty

    Only one part of Abraham Lincoln's nation-defining address at the dedication of a cemetery in Gettysburg was demonstrably...
    on July 5, 2013     Source: Deseret News


  1. "Even the media has pointed out that Senator John McCain, who started out talking about running an honorable campaign, has fallen back into the predictable political attacks and demonstrably false statements," Obama said.
    on Jul 31, 2008 By: Barack Obama Source: Bloomberg

  2. Mr Darling added: "Of course, if somebody comes back with something that is demonstrably better for the taxpayer, then of course I would look at it. But I am not prepared to reopen an agreement reached just a few days ago. What we wanted to avoid...
    on Oct 15, 2008 By: Alistair Darling Source: Campaign Series

  3. "There's no way you can say that whoever wins tonight's game is demonstrably better than USC, Texas or Utah," Barton said in a telephone interview a few hours before Thursday's kickoff.
    on Jan 8, 2009 By: Joe Barton Source: USA Today

Word of the Day
profusion profusion
/prə ˈfju ʒən /