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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2017
ca•pa•ble /ˈkeɪpəbəl/USA pronunciation   adj. 
  1. having power and ability;
    competent: a capable instructor.
  2. Idiomsbe capable of, to have the ability for;
    have the skill, motivation, etc., necessary for:He doesn't seem to be capable of murder. I'm sure she is capable of performing well.
ca•pa•ble•ness, n. [uncountable]
ca•pa•bly, adv. 

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2017
ca•pa•ble  (kāpə bəl),USA pronunciation adj. 
  1. having power and ability;
    efficient;
    competent:a capable instructor.
  2. capable of: 
    • Idiomshaving the ability or capacity for:a man capable of judging art.
    • Idiomsopen to the influence or effect of;
      susceptible of:a situation capable of improvement.
    • Idiomspredisposed to;
      inclined to:capable of murder.
capa•ble•ness, n. 
capa•bly, adv. 
  • Late Latin capābilis roomy, apparently equivalent. to cap(āx) roomy + -ābilis able; see capacity
  • 1555–65
    • 1.See corresponding entry in Unabridged skillful, ingenious, accomplished. See  able. 


Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

capable /ˈkeɪpəbəl/ adj
  1. having ability, esp in many different fields; competent
  2. (postpositive) followed by of: able or having the skill (to do something): she is capable of hard work
  3. (postpositive) followed by of: having the temperament or inclination (to do something): he seemed capable of murder
Etymology: 16th Century: from French, from Late Latin capābilis able to take in, from Latin capere to take

ˈcapableness n ˈcapably adv



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