reasonable

listen to the pronunciation of reasonable
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
makul

Bu ikinci el arabanın fiyatı makul. - The price of this used car is reasonable.

Her şahsın dinlenmeye, eğlenmeye, bilhassa çalışma müddetinin makul surette sınırlandırılmasına ve muayyen devrelerde ücretli tatillere hakkı vardır. - Everyone has the right to rest and leisure, including reasonable limitation of working hours and periodic holidays with pay.

{s} mantıklı

O, benim önerimin mantıklı olduğunu kabul etti. - She allowed that my offer was reasonable.

Mantıklı olmaya çalışıyorum. - I'm trying to be reasonable.

{s} akla uygun
{s} akla yatkın
uygun
{s} akılcı
mantıksal
kararınca
{s} akıllı
söz anlamak
reasonableness uygunluk
haklı

Şu an onların fikirlerini yermek kolay, fakat onlar o zaman epey haklı göründü. - It's easy to lampoon their ideas now, but they seemed quite reasonable at the time.

çok da fena olmayan
akıllıca
münasebetli
akla yakın
orta derecede
kabul edilebilir
(fiyat) aşırı olmayan
orta karar
düşünen
(Tıp) Belli bir sebebe dayanan, akla yatkın, makul
oldukça

Buradaki fiyatlar oldukça makul. - The prices here are quite reasonable.

Oldukça makul görünüyor. - It seems perfectly reasonable.

{s} orta derecede, çok da fena olmayan: You've a reasonable chance of being accepted by that
{s} makul ölçüleri aşmayan
reasonably makul surette
karar
makule
anlakalır
reason
sebep

Sebep olmadan asla kızgın olmam. - I'm never angry without reason.

Onların bir ideali sabahları kalkmak için bir sebepleri yok. - They lack an ideal, a reason to get up in the morning.

reason
neden

Onun istifa etmesi için bir neden yok. - There is no reason why he should resign.

Onu yapmaman için çok sayıda nedenler var. - There are a good many reasons why you shouldn't do it.

reason
gerekçe

Gerekçelerini anlamam gerekiyor. - I need to understand your reasons.

Söylediği gerekçeyi anlamak zor. - The reason which he gave is hard to understand.

reason
akıl

Tüm insanlar özgür, şeref ve haklar bakımından eşit doğar. Akıl ve vicdana sahiplerdir ve birbirlerine karşı kardeşlik ruhuyla hareket etmelidir. - All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards one another in a spirit of brotherhood.

Akıllı bir köpek asla sebepsiz havlamaz. - A smart dog never barks for no reason.

reasonable price
makul fiyat
reasonable man
makul adam
reasonable time
makul bir süre
reasonable cause
makul neden
reasonable cost
makul maliyet
reasonable cost of repairs
(Ticaret) makul onarım masrafı
reasonable maximum exposure
(Çevre) makul azami doz
reasonable period
(Politika, Siyaset) makul müddet
reasonable time
(Kanun) münasip müddet
reasonable worst case
muhtemel en kötü hal
reason
{i} mantık

Önerin mantıklı görünüyor. - Your suggestion seems reasonable.

Daha mantıklı olmalısın. - You should be more reasonable.

reason
{i} hikmet
reason
tanıt
reasonably
epey
reason
{i} 1. neden, sebep: There are several reasons why I'm not going. Gitmemem için birkaç neden var. The reasons you've given won't do. Sebep
reason
{f} akıl yürüt

Bu akıl yürütme ile ilgili temel bir hatadır. - This is an elementary error of reasoning.

Bu akıl yürütme gerçekten delice. - This reasoning is really insane.

reason
{f} konuşmak
reason
{f} görüşmek
reason
{f} etraflıca düşünmek
reason
{i} insaf
reason
{f} düşünmek

Gençliğinin bittiğini düşünmek için iyi bir nedenin olabilir. - You may have good reason to think that your youth is over.

reason
{i} adalet
reason
{f} usavurmak
reason
{f} ikna etmeye çalışmak

Bir sarhoşu ikna etmeye çalışmak imkansızdır. - It's impossible to reason with a drunk.

reason
{f} mantıklı davranmak
reason
{f} düşünüp taşınmak
reason
bring to reason aklını başına getirmek
reason
aklıselim
reason
neden, sebep: There are several reasons why I'm not going. Gitmemem için birkaç neden var. The reasons you've given won't do. Sebep
reason
in all reason mantıki olarak
reason
hakkıyle düşünülürse
reasonably
makul bir şekilde
reasonably
oldukça/makulce
reason
{f} muhakeme etmek
reason
{f} sonuç çıkarmak
reason
{f} bulmak

Tom kalma sebebi bulmak için elinden geleni yaptı. - Tom did his best to find a reason to stay.

reason
{f} çözmek
reason
{f} sonuca varmak
reason
{f} kanıtlamaya çalışmak
deem reasonable
mantıklı saymak
reason
akıl yürütmek
reason
sebebiyle
reason
mantık yürütmek
reason
anlamak

Söylediği gerekçeyi anlamak zor. - The reason which he gave is hard to understand.

reasonable doubt
(Kanun) makul şüphe
reasonableness
makul olma
reasonableness
uygunluk
reasonably
mantık çerçevesinde
reasonably
orta derecede
reasonably
makul surette
reasonably
kararınca
reason
sağduyu
reason
us
reason
tartışmak

İlerde bunu tartışmak için sebep olmadığını anlıyorum. - I see no reason to discuss it further.

reason
-den sonuç çıkarmak
reason
usa vurmak
reason
sebeb

Japonya'ya gitmek istemeyi tercih etmemin sebebi onların çalışkan ve dürüst kişilikleridir. - The reason I prefer to go to Japan is that the people in Japan are hardworking and have honest personalities.

Tom sebebini bilmek istiyor. - Tom would like to know the reason.

reason
uslamlamak
reason
yargılamak
reasonableness
akla yatkınlık
reasonableness
kabul edilebilirlik
reasonableness
insaf
reasonably
akla yatkın olarak
reasonably
oldukça

Tom, Mary'nin onun büyükbabasının altın saatini çaldığından oldukça emindi. - Tom was reasonably certain that Mary had stolen his grandfather's gold watch.

Ben bundan oldukça eminim. - I'm reasonably certain of it.

reasonably
akıllı uslu
reasonably
epeyce
be reasonable
makul olmak

Bunun hakkında makul olmak zorundasın. - You've got to be reasonable about this.

beyond a reasonable doubt
makul bir şüphe götürmez
reasonably
akla uygun biçimde
reason
esbap
reason
cihet
reason
engellik
reasonableness
makullük
reasonably
orta derecede: It was reasonably entertaining. Canımızı sıkmadı
reasonably
akla uygun olarak
reasonably
mantıklı olarak
the price is not reasonable
bu fiyat hiç mantıklı değil
to be reasonable
söz anlamak
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Inexpensive
Just; fair; agreeable to reason
Satisfactory
{a} endued with reason, rational, just
showing reason or sound judgment; "a sensible choice"; "a sensible person"
Fair, proper, just, moderate, suitable under the circumstances There are a variety of situations under the Act where reasonableness comes into play in a decision or course of action on the part of a public body, in particular: fulfilling the duty to assist applicants and to respond to requests without delay; deciding whether disclosure of personal information would constitute an unreasonable invasion of a third party's personal privacy; deciding whether disclosure of information that may be subject to certain exceptions under could reasonably be expected to cause harm; and making certain determinations with respect to the collection, use, disclosure, and protection, of personal information
{s} rational, logical; intelligent, wise; plausible, likely, credible
Reasonably; tolerably
A reasonable amount of something is a fairly large amount of it. They will need a reasonable amount of desk area and good light. + reasonably rea·son·ably From now on events moved reasonably quickly
not excessive or extreme; "a fairish income"; "reasonable prices"
If you say that the price of something is reasonable, you mean that it is fair and not too high. You get an interesting meal for a reasonable price + reasonably rea·son·ably reasonably priced accommodation
If you think that someone is fair and sensible you can say that they are reasonable. He's a reasonable sort of chap Oh, come on, be reasonable. unreasonable + reasonably rea·son·ably `I'm sorry, Andrew,' she said reasonably. + reasonableness rea·son·able·ness `I can understand how you feel,' Desmond said with great reasonableness
showing reason or sound judgment; "a sensible choice"; "a sensible person
marked by sound judgment; "sane nuclear policy" showing reason or sound judgment; "a sensible choice"; "a sensible person
Not excessive or immoderate; within due limits; proper; as, a reasonable demand, amount, price
Having the faculty of reason; endued with reason; rational; as, a reasonable being
A prudent person would have purchased this item and paid this price
marked by sound judgment; "sane nuclear policy"
If you say that an expectation or explanation is reasonable, you mean that there are good reasons why it may be correct. It seems reasonable to expect rapid urban growth. + reasonably rea·son·ably You can reasonably expect your goods to arrive within six to eight weeks
and Customary R&C The prevailing charge made by physicians of similar expertise for a similar procedure in a particular geographic area
If you say that a decision or action is reasonable, you mean that it is fair and sensible. a perfectly reasonable decision At the time, what he'd done had seemed reasonable
Governed by reason; being under the influence of reason; thinking, speaking, or acting rationally, or according to the dictates of reason; agreeable to reason; just; rational; as, the measure must satisfy all reasonable men
You can use reasonable to describe something that is fairly good, but not very good. The boy answered him in reasonable French + reasonably rea·son·ably I can dance reasonably well
logical
reas
reasonable doubt
A degree of uncertainty to which a reason can be assigned; in those jurisdictions influenced by English common law, the minimum degree of uncertainty required to acquit a defendant
reasonable person
A fictional person used as a comparative legal standard to represent an average member of society and how he or she would behave or think, especially in determining negligence; sometimes formulated as "a person of ordinary prudence exercising due care in like circumstances."
reasonable-person
Attributive form of reasonable person

reasonable-person doctrine.

reasonable assumption
assumption made using reason, logical supposition
reasonable care
proper caution and consideration of the circumstances
reasonable compensation
just compensation, fair recompense
reasonable condition
reasonable state
reasonable doubt
an accused person is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, his guilt has not been proven beyond a "reasonable doubt"; that state of mind of jurors in which they cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
- An accused person is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, his guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt;" that state of the minds of jurors in which they cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge rebuttal - The introduction of contradicting or opposing evidence; showing that what witnesses said occurred is not true; the state of a trial at which such evidence may be introduced redirect examination - Follows cross-examination and is carried out by the party who produced and first examined the witness reply - Pleading by the plaintiff in response to the defendant's written answer rests the case - When a party concludes his presentation of evidence
reasonable doubt
A person accused of a crime is entitled to acquittal if; in the minds of the jury or judge, his or her guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt"; the jurors are not entirely convinced of the person's guilt
reasonable doubt
An accused person is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, his or her guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt;" that state of minds of jurors in which they cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
An accused person is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, guilt has not been proven beyond a "reasonable doubt"; that state of mind of jurors in which they cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
An accused person is entitled to acquittal if , in the minds of the jury, his guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt" that state of the minds of jurors in which they cannot say they feel and abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
The level of proof that must be established in a criminal case is "beyond a reasonable doubt " The proof must overcome any doubts a reasonable person would have as to its validity
reasonable doubt
The level of certainty a juror must have to find a defendant guilty of a crime
reasonable doubt
An accused person is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, his or her guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt"; that state of minds of jurors in which they cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
A person accused of a crime is entitled to acquittal if, in the minds of the jury, his or her guilt has not been proved beyond a "reasonable doubt;" i e , when jurors cannot say they feel an abiding conviction as to the truth of the charge
reasonable doubt
Reasonable doubt refers to the level of certainty that the judge or jury needs to have before finding an individual guilty The judge or jury must be satisfied that no reasonable person would doubt that this person is guilty return to index
reasonable doubt
sensible or actual hesitation with regards to the veracity of a claim
reasonable doubt
The standard used to determine the guilt or innocence of a person criminally charged To be guilty of a crime, one must be proved guilty "beyond a reasonable doubt " Reasonable doubt is such a doubt as would cause prudent men to hesitate before acting in matters of importance to themselves
reasonable force
reasonable amount of force for dealing with a given issue
reasonable ground
good reason for making certain assumptions; logical base from which to consider the circumstances
reasonable man
standard for reasonable behavior created by the Supreme Court according to which most people would behave most of the time
reasonable man rule
standard for reasonable behavior created by a court that states what most people would do in a given situation
reasonable price
sensible price, fair price, tariff which every person can afford, popular price
reasonable prices
prices that are not too high, fair prices
reasonable rate
fair price, plausible price
reasonable suspicion
good reason for being suspicious; suspicion based on logical reasoning reason
reasonable time
logical time, good time
reasonable use
logical use, good use
beyond a reasonable doubt
A legal standard for deciding the outcome of a criminal charge, requiring evidence that is sufficient to eliminate any doubts that a reasonable person might entertain about whether a claim is more likely to be true than not
reason
The cognitive faculties, collectively, of conception, judgment, reasoning, and intuition; (roughly) the ability to think

And the specific distinction between man and beast is now, strictly speaking, no longer reason (the lumen naturale of the human animal) but science….

reason
Hence: To carry on a process of deduction or of induction, in order to convince or to confute; to formulate and set forth propositions and the inferences from them; to argue
reason
due exercise of the reasoning faculty
reason
Something reasonable, in accordance with thought; justice

I was promised, on a time, To have reason for my rhyme.

reason
To converse; to compare opinions
reason
To find by logical process; to explain or justify by reason or argument

to reason out the causes of the librations of the moon'''.

reason
To overcome or conquer by adducing reasons

to reason down a passion.

reason
To arrange and present the reasons for or against; to examine or discuss by arguments; to debate or discuss

I reasoned the matter with my friend.

reason
A cause:

proof, more or less decisive, for an opinion or a conclusion.

reason
ratio; proportion
reasonability
The state or quality of being reasonable; reasonableness

The nation and the Academy can count themselves fortunate that your integrated intelligence, insight, sound judgment, good taste, and unflappable reasonability were all available..

reasonable.
epikeia
reasonableness
A reasonable action or behaviour
reasonableness
The state or characteristic of being reasonable
reasonably
Inexpensively

The shoes were reasonably priced.

reasonably
In accordance with reason

They were able handle their disagreements reasonably.

reasonably
Fairly
reasonably
Not extremely
reason
{f} think, consider logically; support a claim with reasons, justify by giving reasons; argue, claim
reason
a fact that logically justifies some premise or conclusion; "there is reason to believe he is lying"
reason
{i} cause, basis for action; intelligence, sense
reason
a rational motive for a belief or action; "the reason that war was declared"; "the grounds for their declaration"
reason
the capacity for rational thought or inference or discrimination; "we are told that man is endowed with reason and capable of distinguishing good from evil"
reason
an explanation of the cause of some phenomenon; "the reason a steady state was never reached was that the back pressure built up too slowly"
reason
To find by logical processes; to explain or justify by reason or argument; usually with out; as, to reason out the causes of the librations of the moon
reason
A thought or a consideration offered in support of a determination or an opinion; a just ground for a conclusion or an action; that which is offered or accepted as an explanation; the efficient cause of an occurrence or a phenomenon; a motive for an action or a determination; proof, more or less decisive, for an opinion or a conclusion; principle; efficient cause; final cause; ground of argument
reason
think logically; "The children must learn to reason"
reason
{v} to argue or examin rationally
reason
{n} the faculty of thinking, a cause, motive, propriety, justice, moderation
reasonableness
{n} reason, propriety, moderation
reasonably
{a} agreeable to reason, moderately
reason
decide by reasoning; draw or come to a conclusion; "We reasoned that it was cheaper to rent than to buy a house
reason
To overcome or conquer by adducing reasons; with down; as, to reason down a passion
Reason
resoun
at a reasonable price
at a fair price, at a cost which is neither too high nor too low
it is reasonable to
it is justifiable to, it is rational to, it is acceptable to
it would be reasonable to assume that
logic dictates that, it is logical to assume that
proof beyond any reasonable doubt
nearly certain conviction of the veracity of a claim; level of proof that a prosecutor must achieve to convict a criminal in a trial
prove beyond a reasonable doubt
convince with a reasonableness close to 100% of the veracity of a legal claim
proved beyond reasonable doubt
shown to be true without a doubt
reason
If you try to make someone listen to reason, you try to persuade them to listen to sensible arguments and be influenced by them. The company's top executives had refused to listen to reason
reason
Reason comprises conception, judgment, reasoning, and the intuitional faculty
reason
If you reason that something is true, you decide that it is true after thinking carefully about all the facts. I reasoned that changing my diet would lower my cholesterol level `Listen,' I reasoned, `it doesn't take a genius to figure out what Adam's up to.' see also reasoned, reasoning
reason
Is the ability to descern how and why cause yield effects
reason
To arrange and present the reasons for or against; to examine or discuss by arguments; to debate or discuss; as, I reasoned the matter with my friend
reason
an ability to move from the truth of some beliefs to the truth of others Some philosophers have seen this capacity as more or less sufficient to determine one correct systematic account of reality, while others have argued that such an account, if possible at all, must be based primarily upon experience Kant, following Aristotle, saw reason divided between theoretical and practical reason, the latter issuing in actions rather than beliefs, but held that at a deep level the two capacities were the same Hegel saw reason and much else altering at different stages of historical development Hume restricted practical reason to finding means to obtain ends set out by the passions, others have rejected the means-ends account Reason enters the account of institutions through models of the interaction of the choices of individuals and through the direct assessment of practices and societies
reason
which is an inside-out philosophy Rationalism, such as Plato or Descartes Rationalism of Plato Reason comprises the essential nature of the human being We can know by reason alone Plato's view of Reality World of being <above> World of becoming <below> Whatever knowledge we have in this world is possible because it is innate (inborn) in us Theory of Innate ideas Rationalism of Descartes Greatly influenced by the certainty of mathematics Two operatives of the intellect 1) Intuition - Fundamental and irreducible truths 2) Deduction - More truths deduced from intuition A commentary version -- Chomsky Philosophical Linguist attempts to see what we say Transformation Grammar Innate elements we are born with Deconstructionism We cannot understand what Plato meant today so it should be, what is important to us today How do the philosophies change if we just apply to today?
reason
If a person or thing is someone's reason for living or their reason for being, they are the most important thing in that person's life. Chloe is my reason for living
reason
To support with reasons, as a request
reason
The use of the rational methods of inquiry, logic, and evidence in developing knowledge and testing claims to truth
reason
The ability that people have to think and to make sensible judgments can be referred to as reason. a conflict between emotion and reason
reason
the state of having good sense and sound judgment; "his rationality may have been impaired"; "he had to rely less on reason than on rousing their emotions"
reason
Reason is the faculty enabling us to apply being, to render perceptions intellective, to separate ideas from these perceptions, and to integrate and unite the ideas in judgements and reasonings The power to apply being as moral law can be called moral reason
reason
man's only way of perceiving reality, his only source of knowledge, his only guide to action and his basic means of survival
reason
"Jefferson held that reason is implanted in both physical nature and human nature The reason of physical nature is its order The reason of human nature is our ability to understand a fair portion of that order " (Miller, 4 )To References This is an idea typical of the Enlightenment The idea of reason inherent in nature goes back to Plato's notion of a universe of "divine" ideas of which the natural objects of our universe are imitations There is a certain ambiguous allegiance, still, to this idea among scientists The modern world no longer looks to the rational structure of the universe to discover the grounds for its moral ideals, but when Einstein protests that "God does not play dice with the universe," he is expressing a sense of an inherent rationality in the natural world
reason
The mind, the reasoning processes of the mind
reason
in the first Critique, the highest faculty of the human subject, to which all other faculties are subordinated It abstracts completely from the conditions of sensibility The second Critique examines the form of our de貞ires in order to construct a system based on the faculty of reason (= the prac負ical standpoint) Reason's primary function is practical; its theoretical func負ion, though often believed to be more important, should be viewed as having a secondary importance (Cf judgment )
reason
"2 a (1) : the power of comprehending, inferring, or thinking esp in orderly rational ways : INTELLIGENCE (2) : proper exercise of the mind"
reason
right-mindedness; thinking in accordance with the Holy Spirit, choosing to follow His guidance and learn His lessons of forgiveness, seeing sinlessness rather than sin, and choosing vision instead of judgment (Note -- not to be confused with rationalism )
reason
Specifically, it is the intuitional faculty, or the faculty of first truths, as distinguished from the understanding, which is called the discursive or ratiocinative faculty
reason
Due exercise of the reasoning faculty; accordance with, or that which is accordant with and ratified by, the mind rightly exercised; right intellectual judgment; clear and fair deductions from true principles; that which is dictated or supported by the common sense of mankind; right conduct; right; propriety; justice
reason
To persuade by reasoning or argument
reason
The way to tell human beings from animals is that humans have reason It is thought that it is naturally in humans, as opposed to learning It can also be contrasted with emotions
reason
To overcome or conquer by adducing reasons; - with down
reason
as defined by Hume, it is the faculty of immediate intuition and demonstration (e g , discovering the relations of ideas - as in mathematics)
reason
To find by logical process; to explain or justify by reason or argument; - usually with out
reason
vagueness If you say that something happened or is true for some reason, you mean that you know it happened or is true, but you do not know why. For some inexplicable reason she was attracted to Patrick
reason
decide by reasoning; draw or come to a conclusion; "We reasoned that it was cheaper to rent than to buy a house"
reason
" reason is purposive activity [viz , the activity of developing toward self-conscious freedom, truth, etc] " Preface, Phenomenology of Mind 83
reason
If you say that something happened or was done for no reason, for no good reason, or for no reason at all, you mean that there was no obvious reason why it happened or was done. The guards, he said, would punch them for no reason For no reason at all the two men started to laugh
reason
a justification for something existing or happening; "he had no cause to complain"; "they had good reason to rejoice"
reason
The reason for something is a fact or situation which explains why it happens or what causes it to happen. There is a reason for every important thing that happens Who would have a reason to want to kill her?
reason
If you say that you have reason to believe something or to have a particular emotion, you mean that you have evidence for your belief or there is a definite cause of your feeling. They had reason to believe there could be trouble He had every reason to be upset
reason
To persuade by reasoning or argument; as, to reason one into a belief; to reason one out of his plan
reason
the capacity for thinking relatively and making inferences; the process of following relationships froth thought to thought and of ultimately drawing conclusions
reason
The universe was created for a divine Reason Every idea created by the Trinity fits within the context of the one Reason or LOGOS The source of Reason is the Son, the Christ There is only one divine Reason but, due to sin, it is not accessible to us until we become reborn within the body of Christ We can not reason properly until then In sin our thoughts are limited to human logic which includes guile and self centered ideas
reason
VARCHAR2(78) Reason why tablespace point-in-time recovery cannot proceed
reason
If one thing happens by reason of another, it happens because of it. The boss retains enormous influence by reason of his position
reason
rhyme or reason: see rhyme to see reason: see see it stands to reason: see stand
reason
To exercise the rational faculty; to deduce inferences from premises; to perform the process of deduction or of induction; to ratiocinate; to reach conclusions by a systematic comparison of facts
reason
The faculty or capacity of the human mind by which it is distinguished from the intelligence of the inferior animals; the higher as distinguished from the lower cognitive faculties, sense, imagination, and memory, and in contrast to the feelings and desires
reason
If you say that you will do anything within reason, you mean that you will do anything that is fair or reasonable and not too extreme. I will take any job that comes along, within reason
reason
present reasons and arguments
reasonability
{i} logicalness, rationality; plausibility, credibility; fairness, justness
reasonableness
moderation in expectations; "without greater reasonableness by both parties we will never settle this matter!"
reasonableness
goodness of reason and judgment; "the judiciary is built on the reasonableness of judges
reasonableness
The characteristic of being reasonable
reasonableness
{i} sensibility, logicalness, rationality
reasonableness
the quality of being plausible or acceptable to a reasonable person; "he questioned the tenability of my claims"
reasonableness
goodness of reason and judgment; "the judiciary is built on the reasonableness of judges"
reasonableness
the property of being moderate in price; "the store is famous for the reasonableness of its prices"
reasonableness
the state of having good sense and sound judgment; "his rationality may have been impaired"; "he had to rely less on reason than on rousing their emotions"
reasonableness
Quality of being reasonable
reasonableness
the quality of being plausible or acceptable to a reasonable person; "he questioned the tenability of my claims" moderation in expectations; "without greater reasonableness by both parties we will never settle this matter!" the property of being moderate in price; "the store is famous for the reasonableness of its prices" goodness of reason and judgment; "the judiciary is built on the reasonableness of judges
reasonably
with good sense or in a reasonable or intelligent manner; "he acted sensibly in the crisis"; "speak more sanely about these affairs"; "acted quite reasonably"
reasonably
In a reasonable manner
reasonably
credibly, plausibly; wisely, intelligently; rationally, logically
reasonably
to a moderately sufficient extent or degree; "the shoes are priced reasonably"; "he is fairly clever with computers"; "they lived comfortably within reason"
reasonably
Moderately; tolerably
reasonable
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