(Of a belief, conclusion, etc.) open to doubt.
- But on the other hand if councils choose to use dubitable methods to make money for themselves, no serious investors will be forthcoming.
- Stories of his greed are dubitable.
- But this solution has been found dubitable by many commentators.
- Example sentences
- The only issue between them is whether or not this "falsity" of dreams leads to the dubitability of the difference between dreaming and waking.
- But the question we need to ask here is whether all judgements possess the characteristics of corrigibility and dubitability and thus takes an epistemic form.
Early 17th century: from Latin dubitabilis, from dubitare 'to doubt'.
For editors and proofreaders
Line breaks: du¦bit|able
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