What is another word for Inclinable?

Pronunciation: [ɪnklˈa͡ɪnəbə͡l] (IPA)

Inclinable is a word that refers to something or someone that is capable of being inclined or having the ability to lean towards a particular direction. Some synonyms for this word include, but are not limited to, tilt, slant, slope, Lean, dip, pitch, and list. These words describe movement or inclination towards a particular direction or angle, whether it be physical or metaphorical. Inclinable is often used in engineering or mechanics, as well as in discussions regarding personal beliefs or opinions. However, these synonyms can be used in nearly any context where an inclination or tilt is present.

Synonyms for Inclinable:

What are the hypernyms for Inclinable?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Inclinable

Intelligence from a quarter so authentic, locked up the door of private judgment, or we might have considered, that even without alliance, and with four principal powers upon our hands, we were rather gaining ground; that the Americans were so far from attacking us, that they wished us to run ourselves out of breath to attack them; that Spain had slumbered over a seven years war; that the Dutch, provoked at their governors, for the loss of their commerce, were more Inclinable to invade themselves than us; and that as France bore the weight of the contest, we found employment for her arms, without invasion; but, perhaps, the letter was only an artifice of the new state doctor, to represent his patient in a most deplorable state, as a complement to his own merit in recovering her.
"An History of Birmingham (1783)"
William Hutton
The Sabines remitted the choice to the original Romans, and they, too, on their part, were more Inclinable to receive a Sabine king elected by themselves than to see a Roman exalted by the Sabines.
Clough, Arthur Hugh
The Dr. fatigued, but not Inclinable to go so soon to bed, sent the servant to the dean, desiring the key of the cellar, that he might have a bottle of wine.
"The Lives of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland (1753),Vol. V."
Theophilus Cibber

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