Definition of Equability

1. n. The quality or condition of being equable; evenness or uniformity; as, equability of temperature; the equability of the mind.



Definition of Equability

1. Noun. A condition of being equable; uniformity. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Equability

1. [n -TIES]

Equability Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Equability

epulotic
epulotics
epurate
epurated
epurates
epurating
epuration
epyllia
epyllion
epyllions
epænetic
epænetick
eq'n
eqq
equabilities
equability (current term)
equable
equableness
equablenesses
equably
equal
equal-area
equal-area map projection
equal-area projection
equal-interval chord
equal-interval chords
equal-opportunity
equal-sign
equal cleavage
equal opportunity

Literary usage of Equability

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

1. An Introduction to the Principles of Morals and Legislation by Jeremy Bentham (1879)
"equability. may be styled equability. It will avail but little, ... So far, then, as this is the case, equability or un- equability may be regarded as ..."

2. English Synonymes Explained: In Alphabetical Order ; with Copious by George Crabb (1883)
"... and the equability of the mind is hurt by the vicissitudes of life, from prosperous to adverse. Equality is the life of conversation ; and he ta as much ..."

3. The Climate and Weather of San Diego, California: Prepared Under the by Ford Ashman Carpenter, Willis Luther Moore (1913)
"CHAPTER X THE equability OF THE CLIMATE THE climate of San Diego is characterized by uniformity of temperature and invariability of sunshine. ..."

4. Geological Observations on the Volcanic Islands and Parts of South America by George Brettingham Sowerby, William Lonsdale, Edward Forbes, Charles Darwin (1897)
"... Shells of Tierra del Fuego—Length and breadth of the elevated area— equability of the movements, ..."

5. The New West: Or, California in 1867-1868 by Charles Loring Brace (1869)
"... for instance, which is singularly bracing and invigorating, which cannot exactly be explained by its equability, its temperature, or its dryness. ..."

6. The New West: Or, California in 1867-1868 by Charles Loring Brace (1869)
"... for instance, which is singularly bracing and invigorating, which cannot exactly be explained by its equability, its temperature, or its dryness. ..."

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