fundable

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English

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Etymology

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fund +‎ -able

Adjective

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fundable (comparative more fundable, superlative most fundable)

  1. Able to be funded; deserving of funds.
    • 1989 December 17, Steve Rose, “Over-Emphasis On Safer Sex Ed Among Gay White Men”, in Gay Community News, volume 17, number 23, page 4:
      "Repackaging" gay-white-male safe sex education as a critical, and therefore fundable, aspect of ASO service provision.
    • 2009 August 28, Yudhijit Bhattacharjee, “Warning: Don't Let Your Elders Brainwash You”, in Science[1], volume 325, number 5944, →DOI:
      It's like telling them, "Here is this primer, this cookbook—all you have to do to come up with a fundable proposal is read this well."
    • 2023 December 27, Philip Haigh, “All eyes are on the DfT as rolling stock concerns deepen”, in RAIL, number 999, page 19:
      Despite these uncertainties, Clarke told MPs he was convinced of the need to order trains powered by batteries. He said: "We're calling for a 'no regrets' order of battery trains because we see them always having a future. We see them being fundable, financeable, similar cost to diesel trains, and we know that however much electrification we would aspire to do, there's always going to be at least a third of the network that isn't electrified.
  2. (finance) Capable of being converted into a fund or into bonds.

Anagrams

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