viable


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Acronyms, Wikipedia.

viable

(of seeds, eggs, etc.) capable of normal growth and development

viable

[′vī·ə·bəl]
(biology)
Able to live and develop normally.
References in periodicals archive ?
literacy, access to finance, higher number of products focussing on such people are launched and as the DBT comes, these accounts will start becoming viable.
As compared in Table 2, the viable biomass has a greater capacity (qmax) and binding constant (.
At the embryonic sites of viable embryos, there was a greater amount of proteins in the ULF adjacent to viable embryos as compared to correspondent sites of non-viable conceptuses: 35, 19.
Through well-established IAS requirements, there is a viable career path for IAS officers to general officer.
Our goal is to distinguish between a growing and viable pregnancy, a miscarriage, and an ectopic," he explained at the meeting.
Mimosa (Albizia julibrissin) is a viable material substitute for hardwood fibers in the manufacture of fine paper.
Surgical resection required ligation of both the right and left lingual arteries, but the preserved oral tongue remained viable.
This decision, along with other recent SW decisions in New York, Maryland and Missouri, further demonstrates that intangible holding companies are still a viable option.
Prominent leaders of the movement have suggested that hospitalist medicine is not economically viable without external financial support.
NORDIC BUSINESS REPORT-17 July 2002-Not viable to sell Finnair - claim (C)1994-2002 M2 COMMUNICATIONS LTD http://www.
Most definitions include the concepts that a sustainable agriculture must be ecologically sound, economically viable, and socially just or equitable.
It's a slow process, but the condors are well on their way to reestablishing a viable wild population.