This gig, however, has its unique set of challenges around which to be malleable.
By creating the malleable cone, Rick Lewis hopes it reduces pressure in the deep sea environment.
Reality, for Gingrich, is a malleable phenomenon—also, these days, a pretty astonishing one.
Even adults like to shoehorn their bottoms into a malleable rubber swing and take a ride down memory lane.
They see gun rights as insecure, malleable, and under constant attack.
It is hard, malleable, ductile, and melts at a lower temperature than wrought iron.
Watt was not made of malleable stuff, and, besides, he was tied to his mission.
I wish to see society organized so that it shall be malleable to the general will.
The creative energy of love demands an indetermined and malleable future.
I was going to Knight's to obtain some nickel, and bethought me that they had malleable zinc.
late 14c., "capable of being shaped by hammering," from Middle French malleable and directly from Medieval Latin malleabilis, from malleare "to beat with a hammer," from Latin malleus "hammer" (see mallet). Figurative sense, of persons, "capable of being adapted" first recorded 1610s.
malleable mal·le·a·ble (māl'ē-ə-bəl)
Capable of being shaped or formed, as by hammering or pressure.
Easily controlled or influenced; tractable.
Capable of great deformation without breaking, when subject to compressive stress. Gold is the most malleable metal. Compare ductile.