Yes, it is possible and should work fine (with one caveat). From a current perspective, the Pi2 draws 230ma at idle and under some load scenarios it stays below the 500ma rating of USB2 ports which are most common on PC's unless you have a newer PC that supports USB3, rated at 900ma (reference: http://raspi.tv/wp-content/uploads/2015/02/Pi2-power-table-1024x338.png ). As long as the current draw of the Pi2 plus all your connected peripherals remains below the rating of the USB power supply, you are OK from a power perspective.
Now here's the caveat, which takes a moment to explain and may or may not be a concern for you. In the normal case, where you power the Pi from a conventional USB power adapter (wall wart), it's not earth grounded to your AC main. The power adapter has a 2-wire plug and does not connect you to the AC ground (3rd pin). In this case, the Pi is said to have a floating ground.
Your PC, along with its USB bus, is earth grounded (with the exception of a laptop running on battery power) because it uses a 3-wire plug to connect to AC. Once you connect an earth grounded USB line to your Pi (could be a USB power supply or a USB peripheral like a printer or monitor), you have a common ground with earth.
When your Pi is earth grounded, you have the risk of a ground loop short-circuit when there is accidental contact with AC-powered devices (e.g., an oscilloscope for testing) on the Pi. The advantage of the Pi with a floating ground is that it is isolated from AC earth ground and will not pose this ground loop short circuit risk. There is a whole field of study about power isolation for safety as well as to eliminate noise that can occur due to a ground loop.
Admittedly, this ground loop risk only exists for some narrow use cases but you should be aware of it.