English version

unconditional

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunconditionalun‧con‧di‧tion‧al /ˌʌnkənˈdɪʃənəl◂/ ●○○ adjective 🔊 🔊 CONDITION/something THAT MUST BE DONEnot limited by or depending on any conditions 🔊 the unconditional release of all political prisoners 🔊 unconditional surrenderunconditionally adverb
Examples from the Corpus
unconditionalThe release of all political prisoners must be unconditional.Julian is asked whether this is a condition; his reply is that the freedom is unconditional.However, in order to create the contract, the acceptance must be a total and unconditional acceptance of the offer.All four have been on unconditional bail since October last year.Dennis, of Braithwell, South Yorkshire, was granted unconditional bail until his next appearance on December 2.They were remanded on unconditional bail until June 24 for a pre-trial review.If found guilty, Simmons could face a sentence ranging from unconditional discharge to a year in jail.Cage finds his unconditional love in Sera, whose very name is an acceptance of what will be.The general said he would fight on until the enemy agreed to an unconditional surrender.
From Longman Business Dictionaryunconditionalun‧con‧di‧tion‧al /ˌʌnkənˈdɪʃənəl◂/ adjectiveFINANCE1unconditional offer/bid a takeover offer which does not depend on any conditionsThe group announced that it made a formal unconditional bid to the board offering to buy 160,000 shares.2go/become unconditional if a takeover offer goes or becomes unconditional, it is accepted by more than half the existing shareholdersOnce the offer document is posted, a takeover offer can become unconditional within four weeks.
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