flexible Meaning, definition in Cambridge English Dictionary
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Meaning of "flexible" - English Dictionary

See all translations

flexibleadjective

uk   us   /ˈflek.sɪ.bl̩/

flexible adjective (ABLE TO CHANGE)

B2 able to change or be changed easily according to the situation: My schedule is flexible - I could arrange to meet with you any day next week.
More examples

flexible adjective (ABLE TO BEND)

C2 able to bend or to be bent easily without breaking: Rubber is a flexible substance. Dancers and gymnasts need to be very flexible (= able to bend their bodies easily).
flexibility
noun [U] uk   /ˌflek.sɪˈbɪl.ɪ.ti/  us   /-ə.t̬i/
More examples
B2 The advantage of this system is its flexibility. You can improve your flexibility by exercising.
flexibly
adverb uk   us   /-bli/
Today's schedule of events is organized flexibly so that people can decide for themselves what they want to do.
(Definition of flexible from the Cambridge Advanced Learners Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)
What is the pronunciation of flexible?
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

More meanings of “flexible”

Definitions of “flexible” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day
stretch the truth

to say something that is not completely honest in order to make someone or something seem better than it really is

Word of the Day

July 4th, Bastille Day, and the language of revolution.
July 4th, Bastille Day, and the language of revolution.
by Liz Walter,
July 01, 2015
With the USA’s Independence Day on the 4th and France’s Bastille Day on the 14th, July certainly has a revolutionary theme, so this blog looks at words and phrases we use to talk about the dramatic and nation-changing events that these days celebrate. In particular, it focuses on one of the most

Read More 

generation pause noun
generation pause noun
July 06, 2015
informal young adults who are not able to do things previously typical for their age group such as buy a home or start a family because of lack of money Meanwhile, a new study released last week revealed a quarter of Brits believe they’ll never own a property, leading them to be

Read More