unambiguously

[ US /ənæmˈbɪɡjuəsɫi/ ]
[ UK /ʌnæmbˈɪɡjuːəsli/ ]
ADVERB
  1. so as to be unique
    he could determine uniquely the properties of the compound
  2. in an unambiguous manner
    she stated her intentions unequivocally
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How To Use unambiguously In A Sentence

  • All trees, both including and excluding gapped regions, found reciprocally monophyletic lineages for M. edulis and M. trossulus, with Baltic alleles falling unambiguously in both the M. edulis and M. trossulus clades.
  • He has not recorded such a consistent display of unambiguously jazzy improvisation since the mid-1970s.
  • If the skin looks great after dermabrasion or plastic surgery but the whites and pupils of the eye look more timeworn, that may make age seem more indefinite, but not unambiguously younger. Shock of Gray
  • The LION database of English poetry has 144 instances of ‘under God’, and quite a few of them seem to me to be unambiguously locative adjuncts modifying noun phrases.
  • That's the silly thing about identity systems, their content is meaningless unless identity is assigned unambiguously and unchangeably at the moment of birth!
  • If Curiosity has unambiguously detected them, it would force a complete reappraisal. Times, Sunday Times
  • The opposite of secret laws is openly specified, written down laws, and a strong form of that, which subsumes e.g. the rule of lenity and the prohibition on ambiguous criminal laws, is something like: nobody should be convicted of a crime unless it was unambiguously written in a law, which they could (at least in theory) read, that their behavior was criminal. The Volokh Conspiracy » Debating Textualism
  • Suitably chastened, may I humbly entreat him to, unambiguously and without obfuscation, answer a few pertinent questions?
  • It is precisely his tria nomina that signals unambiguously that he is a Roman citizen, whether freed or freeborn (slaves had only one name).
  • Be in no doubt - it would be an unambiguously good thing. Times, Sunday Times
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