Then, Bashford will consider a two-part question: what are the facts and what is provable?
His tax returns will remain a story, too, although not a huge one until there's anything factual and provable.
But how is it provable that the Negro might not intend to return and carry out his contract?
And more, it is a provable fact that only a portion of the coal measures is left.
For the matter of that, none of them had any provable claim upon beauty.
The other judgment illustrates the logic of correct, provable premises.
For years I have used my nose to smell with, Have I then really a provable right to it?
Only such debts are provable as existed at the time of filing the petition.
For the sentences of the Veda are universally defined to be sentences which prove things that are not provable by other evidence.
The statement was made without spirit, as one of simple, provable fact.
late 14c., "approvable;" c.1400, "that can be proved," from Old French provable, from prover (see prove (v.)).
late 12c., pruven, proven "to try, test; evaluate; demonstrate," from Old French prover, pruver "show; convince; put to the test" (11c., Modern French prouver), from Latin probare "to make good; esteem, represent as good; make credible, show, demonstrate; test, inspect; judge by trial" (source also of Spanish probar, Italian probare), from probus "worthy, good, upright, virtuous," from PIE *pro-bhwo- "being in front," from *pro-, extended form of root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per), + root *bhu- "to be" (cf. Latin fui "I have been," futurus "about to be;" Old English beon "to be;" see be). Related: Proved; proven; proving.