English version

unambiguous

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunambiguousun‧am‧big‧u‧ous /ˌʌnæmˈbɪɡjuəs◂/ ●○○ AWL adjective 🔊 🔊 CLEAR/EASY TO UNDERSTANDa statement, instruction etc that is unambiguous is clear and easy to understand because it can only mean one thingunambiguously adverb
Examples from the Corpus
unambiguousSafety guidelines need to be plain and unambiguous.He speaks in tones which, whatever else can be said of them, are unambiguous.Such communications should be clear and unambiguous.There is no Truth, nor any unambiguous criterion for agreeing upon what constitutes correct knowledge about society.It might be thought that such tenets were unambiguous enough in a democracy to be assured the most rigorous defence.Needless to say, the police were already familiar with the thief and absolutely delighted upon the production of such unambiguous evidence.There are possible offsetting arguments concerning internal structure, but these are in any case not unambiguous in their directional effect.There is therefore an unambiguous increase in both wages and membership, as illustrated in Fig. 3.an unambiguous messageIn last night's speech, the president finally made an unambiguous statement on the issue of taxes.
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