Changeability in a sentence

The word "changeability" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of changeability and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Changeability

  • Changeableness.
  • the quality of being changeable; having a marked tendency to change

How to use changeability in a sentence. Changeability pronunciation.

Though there is no natural changeability of finger-prints," pursued Kennedy, "such changes can be induced, as Dr. Paul Prager of Vienna has shown, by acids and other reagents, by grafting and by injuries.
It is only thus that change ceases to be changeability, and once made is made for good.
The causality of things in themselves proves their reality, their difference at different times, their changeability and their temporal character; change, however, demands something permanent, existence, an existing, unchangeable, supra-temporal, and non-spatial substance (whether a special substance for each thing in itself or a common one for all, is left for the present undetermined).
Great stress is laid by the materialists on the changeability of certain microscopic forms, and the startling metamorphoses they apparently undergo in different infusions, especially those forms having developmental tendencies towards fungi and certain low forms of algA|.

Examples of Changeability

Example #1
Now, is there any method by which lost finger-tips can be restored?
Example #2
It was true that the third set was not very clear, but there certainly were no scars there.
Example #3
Custom is not to be changed by a wise An, any more than it is changed by a wise Community, without the greatest deliberation, followed by the most earnest conviction.
Example #4
But our sentiments in this, as in all things, are created by custom.
Example #5
But exactly the opposite of all these is found in Locke.
Example #6
Thinkers who trace back all simple ideas to outer and inner perception we expect to reject every attempt to extend knowledge beyond the sphere of experience, to declare the combinations of ideas which have their origin in sensation trustworthy, and those which are formed without regard to perception, illusory; or else, with Protagoras, to limit knowledge to the individual perceiving subject, with a consequent complete denial of its general validity.