Definition of commendable in English:

commendable

Pronunciation /kəˈmendəb(ə)l/ /kəˈmɛndəb(ə)l/

Translate commendable into Spanish

adjective

  • Deserving praise.

    ‘commendable restraint’
    • ‘Steve Sterling did a commendable job in his first year at the helm on Long Island.’
    • ‘I think it's very commendable when young people want to live in a village, but they are being discriminated against.’
    • ‘The other members of the cast do commendable work with far less compelling roles.’
    • ‘I see it as commendable effort especially when the last time I ran was like in 2002.’
    • ‘They went about their task with commendable commitment, skill and enthusiasm.’
    • ‘She had been in ill health for sometime but had borne her sickness with commendable courage and a serene nature.’
    • ‘Still, he always does a commendable job of putting a lot of good facts together in a small space.’
    • ‘Given just a couple hours to tell a tale I think all in all the folks involved did a commendable job.’
    • ‘The solar system model was commendable and the visitors were amazed by the creativity of the children.’
    • ‘Make your own judgements, but I'll just mention a couple of commendable additions.’
    • ‘This is indeed a very commendable idea on which all religious groups must take appropriate action.’
    • ‘As a president with a great sense of public relations, he may be commendable, and so are his ministers.’
    • ‘I think that is very commendable and that is not an issue in doubt.’
    • ‘It is especially commendable that he has made so many characters come to life in verse.’
    • ‘This is very commendable as far as standards and professionalism are concerned.’
    • ‘Bringing cheer to the faces of the underprivileged is always a commendable job.’
    • ‘There is a great interest in the swimming competition, which is highly commendable.’
    • ‘Many large corporates have taken commendable steps to improve workplace posture and healthcare.’
    • ‘She finds it difficult, but there are very commendable qualities with her.’
    • ‘This is very commendable and those people have, I am sure, the silent thanks of the general public.’
    admirable, praiseworthy, laudable, estimable, meritorious, creditable, exemplary, exceptional, noteworthy, notable, honourable, worthy, deserving, respectable, sterling, fine, excellent
    View synonyms

Origin

Late Middle English via Old French from Latin commendabilis, from commendare (see commend).