Origin of indubitableClassical Latin indubitabilis: see in- and dubitable
The definition of indubitable is something that is true without question or that is absolutely true beyond doubt.
An example of something that would be described as indubitable is the fact that the world is round.
Too apparent to be doubted; unquestionable.
(comparative more indubitable, superlative most indubitable)
- That which is indubitable.
- If we build logically upwards from a few indubitables, the whole system must remain correct.
in- + dubitable
- But however indubitable that conclusion and the officer's conviction based upon it, Pierre felt it necessary to disillusion him.
- (He now felt so glad to be free from his own lawlessness and to submit his will to those who knew the indubitable truth.)
- His work has the value that attaches to a record written by one chronicling the events of his own times, gifted with ordinary powers of observation, indubitable candour and independence of view.
- That there are in the Eddas and Sagas early ideas and later ideas tinged by Christian legend seems indubitable, but philological and historical learning has by no means settled the questions of relative purity and antiquity tin the myths.
- Pierre's insanity consisted in not waiting, as he used to do, to discover personal attributes which he termed "good qualities" in people before loving them; his heart was now overflowing with love, and by loving people without cause he discovered indubitable causes for loving them.