Definición de fungible en inglés:

fungible

Saltos de línea: fun¦gible
Pronunciación: /ˈfʌn(d)ʒɪb(ə)l
 
/

adjetivo

Law
  • (Of goods contracted for without an individual specimen being specified) replaceable by another identical item; mutually interchangeable.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • One that acknowledges that my candidate's speech is mine, that hard money is fungible with soft money, and thus that both should be regulated the same way.
    • Some would argue that this is both pedantic and unrealistic, since money is fungible and one £10 note is for all purposes the same as another.
    • Most evidence suggests that aid money is fungible - that is, that it goes into the pot of public funds and is spent on whatever the recipient wants to spend it on.

Derivativos

fungibility

Pronunciación: /-ˈbɪlɪti/
sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • But there is no obstacle in principle to finding a trust, despite the fungibility of its subject matter, so long as the intention to create a trust is clear.
  • Ultimately, the fungibility of money, and the ubiquity of the state in providing services and setting ground rules, together mean that there is no such thing as a ‘mere’ decision not to subsidize an activity.
  • But the fact of fungibility suggests that aid-giving could be greatly simplified if most took the form of unconditional balance-of-payments support.

Origen

late 17th century: from medieval Latin fungibilis, from fungi 'perform, enjoy', with the same sense as fungi vice 'serve in place of'.

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Palabra del día milord
Pronunciación: mɪˈlɔːd
noun
used to address an English nobleman