uninhabitable

[ US /ˌənɪnˈhæbətəbəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ˌʌnɪnhˈæbɪtəbə‍l/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. not fit for habitation
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How To Use uninhabitable In A Sentence

  • The appellant asserts that the building was uninhabitable when he moved in, and that to return it to that state would be a retrograde step.
  • Of these, about one-third are beautiful but virtually uninhabitable except by a few sheep-farmers, hoteliers and gamekeepers.
  • She said in court papers that she had been constructively evicted because water leaks and mould contamination made the apartment uninhabitable.
  • 1Although inhospitable, the Cedarberg is far from uninhabitable or innavigable. Belongings: Property, Family, and Identity in Colonial South Africa
  • They are ‘just a fish’ in the same sense that Earth is just a finite ship sailing a sea of uninhabitable space.
  • They stripped out the plumbing and heating so it was uninhabitable and could therefore be demolished for access. Times, Sunday Times
  • Even if an intertidal zone existed, sea ice disturbance, as well as the unstable, gravelly substrate, would make it uninhabitable by intertidal benthos, epifauna, or epiphytes.
  • Many houses were so badly damaged in the war that they were made permanently uninhabitable.
  • It's beautiful, but the house is unmodernised to the point of being uninhabitable. Times, Sunday Times
  • Finally she came to the wild uninhabitable places.
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