English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunprofessionalun‧pro‧fes‧sion‧al /ˌʌnprəˈfeʃənəl◂/ adjective  JOB/WORKbehaving in a way that is not acceptable in a particular profession Johnson was fired for unprofessional conduct.unprofessionally adverb
Examples from the Corpus
unprofessionalWe were so unprofessional and defended like amateurs.Running out was totally unprofessional, but she had acted purely on instinct.In general, unprofessional conduct refers to any action that violates the rules or ethical code of the teaching profession.The grounds for dismissal most frequently mentioned in state laws include insubordination, incompetency, immorality, and unprofessional conduct.Similarly, unprofessional disclosures within the school may not be protected by the First Amendment.They would be signs of an unprofessional subjectivism and impressionism; in recent radical discourse they indicate an undesirable mystification.It is an unprofessional, time-consuming and inefficient way to use video recordings.It was just very unprofessional with the way he let me go.
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