This is hardly the kind of flexibility the massive development project will need to thrive.
We can be sure only that change will come swiftly, and survival will require a great deal more agility and flexibility.
Creatively, Enbom says that the flexibility of Party Down's concept allows for new characters.
And on this, there will be no flexibility with Vladimir Putin.
A job outside the home with flexibility to work at home tops the list.
Not only will reading conduce to mental development and flexibility; it will reveal the function of the single word.
Their tails are endowed with the most wonderful degree of flexibility.
The merit of the simple suspension bridge is its cheapness, and its defect is its flexibility.
Many other exquisite designs were the product of its flexibility and transparency.
Let me ask you to permit a slight change in our nomenclature which will greatly increase the flexibility of our vocabulary.
1610s, of physical things, from French flexibilité or directly from Late Latin flexibilitatem (nominative flexibilitas), from Latin flexibilis (see flexible). Of immaterial things from 1783.
early 15c., from Middle French flexible or directly from Latin flexibilis "that may be bent, pliant, flexible, yielding;" figuratively "tractable, inconstant," from flexus, past participle of flectere "to bend," of uncertain origin. Related: Flexibly.
flexible flex·i·ble (flěk'sə-bəl)
Capable of being bent or flexed.
Capable of being bent repeatedly without injury or damage.