Definition of Communicability

1. n. The quality of being communicable; capability of being imparted.



Definition of Communicability

1. Noun. The quality of being communicable ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Communicability

1. [n -TIES]

Communicability Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Communicability

communalists
communalities
communality
communalize
communalized
communalizes
communalizing
communally
communard
communards
communed
communer
communers
communes
communicability (current term)
communicable
communicable disease
communicable disease control
communicable scale
communicableness
communicably
communicans
communicant
communicants
communicated
communicatee
communicatees
communicates

Literary usage of Communicability

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Practitioner by Gale Group, ProQuest Information and Learning Company (1891)
"These tables reveal some very startling facts on the communicability of consumption; and show, to put it practically and in Dr. Heron's words, ..."

2. Buffalo Medical Journal (1869)
"THE communicability OF PHTHISIS.—In a letter to the editor of the Medical Times and Gazette, RP Cotton, II. D., Senior Physician to the Hospital for ..."

3. Public Health Papers and Reports by American Public Health Association (1906)
"THE communicability OF CEREBRO-SPINAL MENINGITIS. BY WILLIAM HALLOCK PARK, MD, AND CHARLES BOLDUAN, MD, NEW YORK CITY. During the past year there has been ..."

4. Public Health Problems by John Frederick Joseph Sykes (1892)
"It has been held that the Jews were conversant with contagion, and comprehended the communicability of disease from one individual to another, because they ..."

5. Kant's Kritik of Judgment by Immanuel Kant (1892)
"39- Of the communicability of a Sensation If sensation, as the real in perception, is related to knowledge, it is called sensation of the senses ; and its ..."

6. Handbook of Geographical and Historical Pathology by August Hirsch (1886)
"... conclusion ;l we may infer a priori from the communicability of the disease, that is to say from the reproduction of the morbific cause underlying it, ..."

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