(Latin: suffix; able manner, capably)

Forming adverbs corresponding to adjectives in -able.

invariably (adverb), more invariably, most invariably
Pertaining to how something or someone doesn't change or is not subject to change; always constant on every occasion: Sally's little boy is invariably complaining about not being allowed to have any candy before meals.
inviolably (adverb), more inviolably, most inviolably
1. Descriptive of how something must be kept sacred: When Bob and Catherine got married, they considered their wedding vows to be inviolably blessed and sanctified.
2. Relating to how someone or something cannot be transgressed or dishonored: In the story Stella was reading, the king of the land was inviolably glorified and praised for treating his countrymen fairly.
3. Regarding how a place is able to withstand a military attack: The inviolably constructed fortress protected the inhabitants for a very long time.
4. Pertaining to how something or a person is not capable of being transgressed or infringed: In the story that Russell was reading, the nation was inviolably protected by a big long wall along the southern border preventing the thousands of refugees from entering into the country.
invulnerably (adverb), more invulnerably, most invulnerably
A reference to how a person or something is impossible to be harmed or damaged: Lots of people hope that the new vaccine will invulnerably protect them from getting the dangerous flu.
irreparably (adverb), more irreparably, most irreparably
Concerning how something cannot be mended, restored, or renewed: The vast amount of rust damaged the very old lawn mower irreparably, so he bought a new electric one!
irreproachably (adverb), more irreproachably, most irreproachably
Characterizing how a person acts in a perfect and impeccable manner; blamelessly: Mr. Timmons, Jim's next-door neighbour, was the most irreproachably correct and considerate man he had ever known.
laudably (adverb), more laudably, most laudably
Relating to how something deserves praise and admiration: Mrs. Lawson, Jim's teacher, told his mother that he behaved laudably in class, always paying attention to the subject matter and not disturbing his classmates at all.
manageably (adverb), more manageably, most manageably
Regarding how a person or something can be controlled or dealt with: Gary told his son that the problems he had in school were manageably possible to solve and improve if he paid more attention to his schoolwork instead of playing games on his computer so often.
measurably (adverb), more measurably, most measurably
Referring to how something is detectably perceived: Alice went to the gym to work out and her trainer said that she had measurably improved her physical fitness since the previous year.
memorably (adverb), more memorably, most memorably
Characterizing how something is never to be forgotten: The memorably impressive reminiscences of Lynn's mother and father will never vanish with time.
miserably (adverb), more miserably, most miserably
1. Descriptive of how a very poor or sad situation is presented: Nigel's cat limped miserably after returning in the morning after spending the night out.
2. Characterizing how a bad or physical condition exists: She groaned miserably and trembled with anger because she was too poor to buy the medication she needed.
3. A reference to how someone has a very poor character or quality: He failed miserably as a father.
movably (adverb), more movably, most movably
1. Pertaining to how an object can be transferred from one place to another: The grand piano can be movably transported from the house to the van by the use of a trolley.
2. Referring to how something can be bended or is flexible: A person's ribs are movably integrated into the vertebrae of an individual's body.
navigably (adverb) (not comparable)
1. Concerning how a road is traversable: Jack wanted to know if it would be navigably possible to drive his car up the winding route through the mountains.
2. Regarding how a watercourse or sea is safe to sail or travel on: The storm wasn't raging any more so it was navigably feasible to continue their trip around the big lake.
notably (adverb), more notably, most notably
Characterizing how a person or a thing can be exceptional or important: One of the most notably brilliant and extraordinary composers was Johann Sebastian Bach.
noticeably (adverb), more noticeably, most noticeably
1. A reference to how a person or something is easily seen or is apparent: All of a sudden, when she saw David, she blushed noticeably!
2. Pertaining to how a thing can be detected to a certain degree: It was springtime and Jill felt that it became noticeably warmer and warmer from day to day.
3. Concerning how something is observed in truth: Noticeably, what had been simply ignorant was in fact an uneducated and naive statement.
objectionably (adverb), more objectionably, most objectionably
Conveying how offensive or disapproving behavior, textual contents, etc. can be: Mason was told that before he tried to delete any objectionably written material from his news article, he should determine what would probably offend the readers.