### Definition of Enumerable

1. Adjective. That can be counted. "Numerable assets"

Exact synonyms: Countable, Denumerable, Numerable
Similar to: Calculable
Derivative terms: Count, Numerate

### Definition of Enumerable

1. Adjective. Capable of being enumerated; countable ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

### Enumerable Pictures

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### Lexicographical Neighbors of Enumerable

 enubilateenubilatedenubilatingenubilousenucleateenucleatedenucleatesenucleatingenucleationenucleations enufenuffenumenumerabilitiesenumerabilityenumerable (current term)enumerablyenumerateenumeratedenumerated articles enumeratesenumeratingenumerationenumerationsenumerativeenumerative definitionenumeratorenumeratorsenumsenunciable

### Literary usage of Enumerable

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

1. The Theory of Functions of a Real Variable and the Theory of Fourier's Series by Ernest William Hobson (1907)
"It follows from this definition that the elements of two enumerable aggregates are such that a (1, 1) correspondence can be established between them. ..."

2. Lectures on the Theory of Functions of Real Variables by James Pierpont (1912)
"AGGREGATES enumerable Sets 232. 1. An aggregate which is equivalent to the system of positive integers \$ or to a part of \$ is enumerable. ..."

3. Contributions to the Founding of the Theory of Transfinite Numbers by Georg Cantor (1911)
"Thus we can write and consequently, since an enumerable aggregate of enumerable aggregates is an enumerable aggregate of the elements of the latter, ..."

4. Proceedings of the London Mathematical Society by London Mathematical Society (1907)
"For, let us suppose, if possible, that all the numbers so definable form an enumerable set which can be denoted by XH ar2, xa, ... xn, ...; then the same ..."

5. Bulletin of the American Mathematical Society by American Mathematical Society (1919)
"9t satisfies axiom (A) and ty is any subset of 9t possessing the Heine-Borel property in the enumerable (or general case), then ^ is self-compact; that is, ..."

6. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1921)
"In the language of geometry, a function may be considered as a point of space with an enumerable infinity of dimensions, each variable representing ..."