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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishuncommonun‧com‧mon /ʌnˈkɒmən $ -ˈkɑː-/ ●○○ adjective  RAREUNUSUALrare or unusual Violent crimes against the elderly are fortunately very uncommon.it is not uncommon for somebody to do something It is not uncommon for students to have bank loans.
Examples from the Corpus
uncommonHypertonicity may also result from pure sodium excess, although this is relatively uncommon.It is worth noting, incidentally, that such crossover in readership is not uncommon.Parties of up to 25 are not uncommon.But prep schools still drew their students regionally, and Exeter was an uncommon choice for a Philadelphian.Though a number of its species are uncommon, comparatively few are presently in danger.It is not uncommon even now to read in popular science that this notion has firm scientific support.It is now not uncommon for consultancies to include in their proposals for a campaign how they intend to measure its success.it is not uncommon for somebody to do somethingAt present many more employers than employees are legally represented, and it is not uncommon for counsel to appear for employers.She said it is not uncommon for the ride to malfunction at least once a year.
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