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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishuninhabitableun‧in‧hab‧it‧a‧ble /ˌʌnɪnˈhæbətəbəl◂/ adjective  LIVE SOMEWHEREif a place is uninhabitable, it is impossible to live in Much of the country is uninhabitable because it is desert. Many houses were so badly damaged in the war that they were made permanently uninhabitable.
Examples from the Corpus
uninhabitableA nuclear accident would make the whole region uninhabitable.Twenty of the houses damaged by the storm were declared uninhabitable.Already previously damaged, the deaf centre was now made totally uninhabitable.Britain ended the war with 475,000 houses either destroyed, or so badly damaged that they were made permanently uninhabitable.But fiery activism or evasive quiescence are the poles of choice and the poles are notoriously uninhabitable.It came to nothing, the police moved in, evicted the squatters, and the Bell/Genesis Hall was rendered uninhabitable.A total of 500 council houses have been declared uninhabitable and it will cost £2m to deal with them.A simple piece of historical reflection will show that industrialization rendered many localities virtually uninhabitable as long as two hundred years ago.All over Bosnia, dwellings are burnt out, uninhabitable, or simply not there any more.
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