Definition of Arability

1. Noun. The quality of land that is appropriate for cultivation.

Generic synonyms: Quality
Derivative terms: Arable



Definition of Arability

1. Noun. The capacity for land to produce or support vegetation. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Arability

1. [n -TIES]

Arability Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Arability

arabesqued
arabesques
arabia
arabic
arabic acid
arabica
arabicas
arabicization
arabicizations
arabicize
arabicized
arabicizes
arabicizing
arabidopsis
arabilities
arability (current term)
arabin
arabinan
arabinans
arabinitol
arabinoadenosine
arabinocytidine
arabinofuranose
arabinofuranoses
arabinofuranosidase
arabinofuranoside
arabinofuranosides
arabinofuranosyladenine
arabinofuranosylcytosine
arabinofuranosylcytosine triphosphate

Literary usage of Arability

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Works of Thomas Carlyle by Thomas Carlyle, Henry Duff Traill (1898)
"... urbar machen) into arability, where now 308 families have their living. ' His Majesty set-off from Potsdam about 5 in the morning,' in an open carriage, ..."

2. History of Friedrich II, of Prussia: Called Frederick the Great by Thomas Carlyle (1900)
"... had settled ; thereby reclaiming a tract of waste moor (einen 5den Bruch urbar machen) into arability, where now 308 families have their living. ..."

3. Thomas Carlyle: A History of His Life in London, 1834-1881 by James Anthony Froude (1884)
"... guide America forward in what is its real bisk at present —task of turning a savage immensity into arability, utility, and readiness for becoming human, ..."

4. Johns Hopkins University Studies in Historical and Political Science by Johns Hopkins University, Herbert Baxter Adams (1892)
"... because the expression represents a quantity which varies in direct proportion to the arability and convenience of the land to which the term is applied ..."

5. The Roots of the War: A Non-technical History of Europe, 1870-1914, A.D. by William Stearns Davis, William Anderson, Mason Whiting Tyler (1918)
"... while the inhabited portions are separated from each other by very formidable mountain barriers and present great differences in arability and climate. ..."

6. Irrigation Engineering by Arthur Powell Davis, Herbert Michael Wilson (1919)
"... alkali is so abundant as to stimulate doubt of the arability of the soil. Sandy areas are sometimes so rough as to be expensive in leveling. ..."

7. The Old English Manor: A Study in English Economic History by Charles McLean Andrews (1892)
"... because the expression represents a quantity which varies in direct proportion to the arability and convenience of the land to which the term is applied ..."

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