English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunconnectedun‧con‧nect‧ed /ˌʌnkəˈnektɪd◂/ adjective  if two events, facts, or situations are unconnected, they are not related to each other in any way The murders are probably unconnected.unconnected with/to Wolf’s work is completely unconnected to the current study.
Examples from the Corpus
unconnectedBut officials say this was unconnected and that now the situation is calm.The new statute will stop trade unionists trying to persuade workers in unconnected companies to take sympathy action.Such is the force of commodity culture that a tasteful logo and unconnected image can sell clothes around the world.In some systems the input script is restricted to upper case unconnected letters, or lower case unconnected characters.But first, they had to replace the Secretary, Steward and Professional who all left in July 1920 for unconnected reasons.Not only is space one, but the very notion that there might be different, unconnected, spaces is really unintelligible.This, alas, was unconnected with Carib thinking.This development is not unconnected with the development of local radio and the popularity of the phone-in programme.unconnected with/toIt also seems unconnected with any military use.It stood alone and apparently unconnected to anything else.This, alas, was unconnected with Carib thinking.You can see that in the faces of those who do it for positive reasons unconnected with ego.Libel lawyer Peter Carter-Ruck said the holiday Lord Dervaird took with his wife was totally unconnected to his retirement.The Minoans also had rural sanctuaries in open sites that were unconnected with peaks or caves.In that sense the development of a post-industrial economy is unconnected to the forces which shaped industrial society.This is unconnected to the naming policy, but roundabouts could obviously become known by whatever company name appears on its billboards.
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