practical

practical

/ˈpraktɪk(ə)l/ [prak-tih-cul]
adjective
1 Of or concerned with the actual doing or use of something rather than with theory and ideas.
2 (of an idea, plan, or method) likely to succeed or be effective in real circumstances; feasible.
2.1 Suitable for a particular purpose.
2.2 (of a person) sensible and realistic in their approach to a situation or problem.
2.3 (of a person) skilled at manual tasks.
3 So nearly the case that it can be regarded as so; virtual.
noun
British
An examination or lesson in which theories and procedures learned are applied to the actual making or doing of something.

Origin
Late 16th century from archaic practic ‘practical’ (from Old French practique, via late Latin from Greek praktikos ‘concerned with action’, from prattein ‘do, act’) + -al.

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It is good for you to practice
Well known, effective praxis.
It is also very practical
And seen as highly tactical.

Choose sticking to an axis
Falling back on praxis
Instead of veering on a slant,
Raging wildly in a rant.

Lexico gave us polyglot
To use again, we must not.
“It’s been done in threes!”
The arbiters we must please.

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