English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunsafeun‧safe /ˌʌnˈseɪf◂/ ●○○ adjective  1 dangerous or likely to cause harm The building is unsafe. water that’s unsafe to drinksee thesaurus at dangerous2 likely to be harmed Many people feel unsafe walking alone at night.3 British English an unsafe judgment in a court of law is based on facts that may be wrong an unsafe conviction4 unsafe sex
Examples from the Corpus
unsafeThe boiler burst and the balcony was declared unsafe.The reasons for the new tunnel were that the old one was a terrible bottleneck, and that it was unsafe.They feel the world is unsafe and their child needs to be protected.In many developing societies the lack of basic amenities, such as clean water and proper sanitation, produces an inherently unsafe environment.If you work in a home office, children may be another source of unsafe noise.Lots of workplaces seem unsafe or out of control because of these and other kinds of behaviors and situations.unsafe productsWhich is why a society that blithely accepts this included / excluded ledger is an unsafe society.
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