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deliverable

Line breaks: de¦liver|able
Pronunciation: /dɪˈlɪvərəbl
 
/

Definition of deliverable in English:

adjective

Able to be delivered: goods in a deliverable state
More example sentences
  • In so doing they have re-energised Third World preventive medicine; the goal is deliverable technology, cheap drugs, vaccines you only give once.
  • These ambitions, however, need to be turned into a credible and deliverable programme of investments…
  • ‘The research projects should be based on deliverable outputs, rather than on the input desires of individuals or groups,’ he says.

noun

(usually deliverables) Back to top  
A thing able to be provided, especially as a product of a development process: the company’s primary method of measuring customer feedback on deliverables
More example sentences
  • The better you understand the software's underlying logic flow, the easier and faster it will be to produce and discuss the deliverables you and your clients want.
  • Already talking to people about producing deliverables.
  • Like I was saying, we just need to productize our deliverables so that we can optimize our solution cycles.

Derivatives

deliverability

1
noun
Example sentences
  • This service ensures high email deliverability due to efficient anti-spam checkers.
  • All franchise bids are judged on their affordability, deliverability and their value for money for passengers and the taxpayer.
  • A growing population and an expanding economy are stretching the deliverability of this most delicate of natural resources.

Definition of deliverable in:

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