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able to move or be moved freely or easily.
"he has a weight problem and is not very mobile"
synonyms: able to move, able to move around, moving, walking, ambulant, ambulatory; More
lively, sprightly, spry, energetic, vigorous;
"both patients had been mobile up to the day of surgery"
antonyms: immobile, motionless, inert
(of the face or its features) indicating feelings with fluid and expressive movements.
"her mobile features worked overtime to register shock and disapproval"
synonyms: expressive, eloquent, suggestive, meaning, speaking, revealing, telltale, animated, changing, ever-changing
"her mobile face registered sorrow and concern"
(of a shop, library, or other service) accommodated in a vehicle so as to travel around and serve various places.
"a mobile library visits once a fortnight"
synonyms: travelling, transportable, transferable, portable, movable, locomotive, manoeuvrable; More
itinerant, peripatetic, nomadic, peregrine, wandering, roving, rangy;
airborne, mechanized, motorized, waterborne, seaborne
"a mobile library"
(of a military or police unit) equipped and prepared to move quickly to any place it is needed.
"at first the regiment's role was to act as a mobile reserve"
relating to mobile phones, handheld computers, and similar technology.
"the next generation of mobile networks"
able or willing to move easily or freely between occupations, places of residence, or social classes.
"an increasingly mobile society"
synonyms: adaptable, flexible, versatile, changing, fluid, moving, on the move, adjustable, transplantable
"these groups consist of highly mobile young people and families"
noun: mobile; plural noun: mobiles
a decorative structure that is suspended so as to turn freely in the air.
"brightly coloured mobiles rotated from the ceiling"
a mobile phone.
"we telephoned from our mobile to theirs"
the Internet as accessed via smartphones or other mobile devices, especially when regarded as a market sector.
"the biggest growth area in games right now is in mobile"
late 15th century: via French from Latin mobilis, from movere ‘to move’. The noun dates from the 1940s.
forming nouns denoting vehicles of a particular type.
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Use over time for: mobile
Mobile: In short, not fucking Benteke.