capable of being heard; loud enough to be heard; actually heard.
Also called automatic, checkoff. Football. a play called at the line of scrimmage to supersede the play originally agreed upon as the result of a change in strategy.
A film or a ride, for instance, which could include visual and audible sensations.
Oliver Sacks: How I Write Noah Charney December 18, 2012
As for what’s actually going on behind Bensimon’s ever-tanned skin, Frankel gives an audible shrug.
Judgment Day for Real Housewives Anna David June 8, 2010
He was so gentle, making love to every syllable, just audible.
Courting Brando Harold Evans December 18, 2008
But I have no apologies for the audible squeals I unknowingly squeak out whenever I see her on screen.
‘Orange Is the New Black’ Season 2: The Finest, Funniest, and Most Terrifying Moments of Eps. 1-6 Kevin Fallon, Marlow Stern June 11, 2014
Koon: His arms were at his side and the first words that were intelligible that I heard him audible at that time.
L.A. Riots Anniversary: Stacey Koon’s Disturbing Testimony Christine Pelisek April 27, 2012
She had only freed herself when her father and sister broke in from the salon, attracted apparently by the audible commotion.
The Reverberator Henry James
Gilder, in truth, could not trust himself just then to an audible command.
Within the Law Marvin Dana
The tumultuous beating of both their hearts was audible amid the unbroken silence that ensued.
Edmond Dants Edmund Flagg
I then tried to see how feeble a current was audible in the telephone.
Scientific American Supplement, No. 447, July 26, 1884 Various
Yet, as the result seems to show, his soul must have spoken some word to the soul of the child, audible to none other.
The Life of Blessed John B. Marie Vianney, Cur of Ars Anonymous
perceptible to the hearing; loud enough to be heard
(American football) a change of playing tactics called by the quarterback when the offense is lined up at the line of scrimmage
1520s, from Middle French audible and directly from Late Latin audibilis, from Latin audire “to hear,” from PIE *awis-dh-yo-, from root *au- “to perceive” (see audience). Related: Audibly.
capable of being heard; loud enough to be heard; actually heard. Also called automatic, checkoff. Football. a play called at the line of scrimmage to supersede the play originally agreed upon as the result of a change in strategy. Historical Examples But in the moments of their audibility they are very distinct. The Forest Stewart […]
capable of being heard; loud enough to be heard; actually heard. Also called automatic, checkoff. Football. a play called at the line of scrimmage to supersede the play originally agreed upon as the result of a change in strategy. Contemporary Examples Al Gore may have beaten George W. Bush on points in their first debate […]
a female or male given name. Contemporary Examples [HOST Audie] CORNISH: But I understand there’s more to Gilchrist’s story. The Big Lie Debunked Michael Tomasky July 25, 2012 Historical Examples Well, I know this much, Audie Murphy introduced the picture. Warren Commission (7 of 26): Hearings Vol. VII (of 15) The President’s Commission on the […]
the group of spectators at a public event; listeners or viewers collectively, as in attendance at a theater or concert: The audience was respectful of the speaker’s opinion. the persons reached by a book, radio or television broadcast, etc.; public: Some works of music have a wide and varied audience. a regular public that manifests […]