(Latin: suffix; able manner, capably)

Forming adverbs corresponding to adjectives in -able.

unmovably (adverb), more unmovably, most unmovably
Referring to how something is fixed and not capable of mobility: Kitty beheld the stars in the sky with her eyes unmovably gazing through the telescope.
unpalatably (adverb), more unpalatably, most unpalatably
Concerning how something looks or takes place: The lettuce had been in the refrigerator for quite a long time and it had unpalatably wilted and soggy leaves.
unprofitably (adverb), more unprofitably, most unprofitably
1. Descriptive of how a business or industry does not make any financial growth: The large airplanes were flying unprofitably by transporting only a few people overseas during the coronavirus pandemic.
2. Regarding of how an activity or effort does not produce a helpful and effective outcome: Jane hoped that her day would proceed as she had planned, but it turned out to be unprofitably spent with sleeping the whole day!
unquestionably (adverb), more unquestionably, most unquestionably
Concerning how something leaves no room for doubt or uncertainty; indisputably: Mr. Deal, the principal of the school, spoke in an unquestionably firm voice when he told the playground bully that he would be permanently expelled from school unless he behaved himself immediately.
unreasonably (adverb), more unreasonably, most unreasonably
1.Concerning how something surpasses the limits of moderation or reason: Tom told his mother after coming home from school that the German test was unreasonably and extremely difficult and that he probably failed.
2. Descriptive of how a person acts in an unintelligent or irrational manner: Jack behaved in an unreasonably crazy way after hearing that his wife wanted a divorce.
unreliably (adverb), more unreliably, most unreliably
Characterized by how a person or something cannot be depended on; unfaithfully; undependably: The old computer was unreliably slow and caused many problems, so Jim bought a new one.
unseasonably (adverb), more unseasonably, most unseasonably
Denoting how the climate is not in accordance with a certain time of year: The weather where Tom lives is unseasonably cold, while where his brother lives it is unseasonably warm.
unserviceably (adverb), more unserviceably, most unserviceably
Descriptive of how something or a person is unable to be of use: Sam thought that, since he didn't belong to a church, he lived unserviceably to God, but he did live serviceably to people by helping the poor and refugees in finding housing and living accommodations.
unsociably (adverb), more unsociably, most unsociably
1. Characteristic of how an individual is reserved and shows a disinclination for convivial gatherings: Peter's new neighbors acted quite unsociably and didn't respond at all to Peter's invitation to come over for coffee and desert in the evening.
2. Descriptive of not being congenial; incompatibly: Jerry was always watching TV, quite unsociably withdrawn in his room.
valuably (adverb), more valuably, most valuably
1. Regarding how a person or something is very useful, helpful, or important: The university was served most valuably by Mr. Thomas, who was the secretary.
2. Denoting how an individual or a thing is precious: British Columbia in Canada is a province covered with densely and valuably timbered areas.
3. Pertaining to how something is worth a lot: The coins that Jane had were valuably old and priceless, and had been polished brightly.
variably (adverb), more variably, most variably
Pertaining to how something changes or fluctuates; inconsistently: Chuck was upset that his teacher imposed the rules in the classroom variably, depending on who was meant.

The weather changed variably, with wind and rain, making their bike tour very difficult!

venerably (adverb), more venerably, most venerably
Descriptive of how someone or something is admired and respected: The elderly Mr. Thompson, who had been the former principal for many years and highly thought of, was greeted venerably when he entered the staffroom of the school.
verifiably (adverb), more verifiably, most verifiably
Pertaining to how something can be proven: Jane's high school diploma showed verifiably what grades she received in the subjects she took.

Mary's birth certificate, which showed her date of birth and where she was born, was definitely and verifiably true!

veritably (adverb), more veritably, most veritably
1. Referring to how something is true, authentic, bona fide; unquestionably: The long hike up the mountain took variably 4 days to reach the peak, and spending the nights at mountain huts on the way.
2. Regarding how the amount, size, or the nature of something is emphasised: During the hot summer months the mosquitos veritably buzzed around and irritated the guests at the outdoor restaurant.
vulnerably (adverb), more vulnerably, most vulnerably
1. Pertaining to how a person or a thing is exposed to being attacked or harmed: The wolves attacked the deer when they were vulnerably exposed in the woods.
2. A reference to how a person is susceptible to physical or emotional injury: Elderly people are at risk of being vulnerably unprotected, especially if they live alone and open their door to strangers.