invariable invariable  /ɪn ˈvɛ ri ə bəl/


  1. (n) a quantity that does not vary
  2. (adj) not liable to or capable of change


Derived Word(s)


  1. The invariable caution raised about allowing young players onto the professional tour is that they may be subject to premature burnout, either physical or mental.
  2. He invariable favours opportunistic discretion over rule-bound flexibility.
  3. Three villages of tribes that had deserted to the French were burned, and numerous captured Frenchmen were castrated, as is the almost invariable custom of the savage Riffians.


  • Hundreds turn out for Bonita Springs' Annual Coastal Cleanup

    Dianne Korkosz walks Bonita Springs’ Bonita beach every morning. Along her way, she invariable ends up stopping to pick up some trash. Last Saturday morning she was at it again. But on this particular morning, she had help- lots of help.
    on September 25, 2013     Source: Naples Daily News


  1. "I fully understand the burden of responsibility that I will be shouldering," Medvedev said in his inaugural speech. "I want to thank from my heart President Vladimir Vladimirovich Putin for his invariable personal support that I have always...
    on May 7, 2008 By: Dmitry Medvedev Source: CNN International

  2. "The good loser makes it an invariable rule never to play for stakes that it will be inconvenient to lose," Post wrote. "The neglect of this rule has been responsible for more bad losers than anything else."
    on Jun 16, 2010 By: Emily Post Source: Pasadena Star-News

  3. "The four warnings Miranda requires are invariable, but this court has not dictated the words in which the essential information must be conveyed," Justice Ginsburg wrote.
    on Feb 23, 2010 By: Ruth Bader Ginsburg Source: Christian Science Monitor

Word of the Day
languish languish
/ˈlæŋɡ wɪʃ /