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For example:

"Form A" is able to anticipate any kind of input. Like, can take in Japanese characters, block illegal characters, and any other sort of characters. Hence, "Form A" is _____ble.

Basically, i am trying to replicate something like:

  • "Superman is able to withstand a super nova. Hence, he is invincible."
  • "David saved a kitten. Hence, he is admirable."
  • "Rob was a able to solve the problem. Hence, the problem is solvable."

If there is not really any word, any other suggestions?

2
  • Form A is omniscient.
    – Hot Licks
    Jan 6 '15 at 1:51
  • Flexible or versatile
    – Kris
    Jan 6 '15 at 6:36
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Form A is able to anticipate any kind of input, hence it is universal.

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Usually one says that the method/process is robust.

5
  • Note that this is computer science jargon, and so it means something slightly different to how 'robust' is used in general English. It will probably get the point across, though, for all but a close reader.
    – Merus
    Feb 15 '16 at 1:55
  • Not just computer scientists, many engineers and statisticians will probably get it.
    – Pushpendre
    Feb 15 '16 at 6:54
  • 2
    Please include a definition and a link to that definition, or you'll likely be deleted for not providing enough information.
    – jimm101
    Feb 15 '16 at 23:41
  • Why does one usually say that? Feb 16 '16 at 10:40
  • The wikipedia page for 'robust' explicitly references handling unusual and expected inputs: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robustness_(computer_science)
    – Merus
    Feb 17 '16 at 3:35

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