Definition of notably in English:

notably

adverb

  • 1In particular; especially.

    ‘a diet low in animal fat protects against potentially fatal diseases, notably diabetes’
    • ‘Haydock does host Flat racing, most notably the Group One Sprint Cup, but it is primarily known as a jumps course.’
    • ‘England are rather specialising in bad vibes, most notably against Zimbabwe and Sri Lanka, of all teams.’
    • ‘Orders are notably high from the Northeast, where the drought is particularly severe.’
    • ‘One area of particularly rapid growth is that of organic baby foods, notably in Germany.’
    • ‘Afterwards a few Irish players, most notably Duff, lamented the lost opportunity to earn three points.’
    • ‘Byrne's work has always been engaging and has drawn heavily on historical precedents, most notably pop art.’
    • ‘He edited or published a number of magazines, most notably Liberation, which ran for 20 years.’
    • ‘This unfortunately has caused some breakage, notably to the blog archives and to comments.’
    • ‘Other songs, notably Long Shadow, intended for Johnny Cash, are untypically personal.’
    • ‘For many reasons, most notably injury, O'Callaghan has had a slow start to the season.’
    • ‘Scotland Yard is also recruiting linguists, notably those who speak Middle Eastern languages.’
    • ‘The interiors, notably the three downstairs reception rooms, are surprisingly light and fresh.’
    • ‘This period of French history has proved a rich background for fiction, most notably perhaps for Alan Furst.’
    • ‘It can be useful in treating pain and discomfort throughout the body, most notably in cases of chronic headaches.’
    • ‘Many alterations have taken place over the past 600 years, most notably in the addition of the tower.’
    • ‘Rosanna's dyslexia means she faces daily problems with her schoolwork, most notably her reading.’
    • ‘Even when industry seeks green alternatives, it can be hit by other factors, notably commodity prices.’
    • ‘Some items, notably CDs, are nearly half price in certain eurozone countries, the group says.’
    • ‘That is why the game should be prepared to learn from the success of other sports, notably swimming.’
    in particular, particularly, especially, specially, primarily, principally, above all
    remarkably, strikingly, impressively, especially, specially, very, extremely, exceptionally, singularly, particularly, peculiarly, distinctly, significantly, unusually, extraordinarily, uncommonly, uniquely, outstandingly, amazingly, incredibly, awfully, terribly, really, markedly, decidedly, surprisingly, conspicuously, spectacularly, signally
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    1. 1.1In a way that is striking or remarkable.
      as submodifier ‘such a statement is notably absent from the government's proposals’
      • ‘However, notably absent were the current world champions.’
      • ‘What is notably absent is any of Laing's more recent figurative sculpture.’
      • ‘There is an obsession with details among all the best managers that is notably absent in McCarthy.’
      • ‘At least there was now some quality in the hitting, even if subtlety remained notably absent.’
      • ‘Another form of oral activity is notably absent and it is a silence which is truly telling.’
      • ‘The devil is notably absent from most of these scenes, which rather emphasise female agency and rebellion.’
      • ‘These new styles are remarkable in that they give invariably to their wearers a notably youthful appearance.’
      • ‘The timing is notably off and the delivery comes across as blatantly bitchy.’
      • ‘Advances against the diseases were notably improved by the discovery of their causative microorganisms.’
      • ‘Michael Hofmann is a poet and translator - notably, of the work of Joseph Roth.’
      • ‘What was notably missing from Dyke's lecture last week was any mention of sport, in particular football.’
      noticeably, decidedly, strikingly, distinctly, remarkably, clearly, plainly
      View synonyms

Pronunciation

notably

/ˈnəʊtəbli/