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viability

[vahy-uh-bil-i-tee] /ˌvaɪ əˈbɪl ɪ ti/
noun
1.
ability to live, especially under certain conditions:
The viability of a fetus outside the womb has increased dramatically with the advent of new technologies and procedures.
2.
the capacity to operate or be sustained:
The viability of the company was guaranteed by the success of its new product.
Related forms
nonviability, noun
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples for viability
  • It is too early to draw any conclusions about their viability.
  • The market for college presidents does not approach this level of viability.
  • Such fees will help ensure the long term economic viability of the center, planners say.
  • Mathematical modeling shows viability of a motorcycle that could run on compressed air.
  • But economic viability has remained tantalizingly out of reach.
  • Other speakers questioned the viability of communal spaces.
  • The team is currently looking at the viability of trying to start this company.
  • Yet talk to those on the ground, and deepening economic gloom has them worried about the viability of government reforms.
  • Climate, environment and location can limit or enhance the viability of a solar energy system.
  • The credibility and viability of science are not enhanced by such behavior.

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