Origin of irrefutableLate Latin irrefutabilis
A close-up video of you stealing an item and discussing the theft is an example of evidence that might be considered irrefutable.
(comparative more irrefutable, superlative most irrefutable)
From Late Latin irrefūtābilis, from in- (“not”) + refūtābilis.
- While the health benefits of oatmeal may be irrefutable, the taste might not appeal to everyone.
- There's irrefutable proof in the benefits of omega-3 and fish oil - krill oil is a notch above regular fish oil.
- Kant described it as "an irrefutable book."
- It is a profound thought and, I believe, an irrefutable one.
- Xander understood that some part of Jessi was stuck in hard core denial, the kind that needed irrefutable proof that she had no other alternatives.