disorganised


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disorganised - lacking order or methodical arrangement or function; "a disorganized enterprise"; "a thousand pages of muddy and disorganized prose"; "she was too disorganized to be an agreeable roommate"
unsystematic - lacking systematic arrangement or method or organization; "unsystematic and fragmentary records"; "he works in an unsystematic manner"
Translations
غَيْر مُنَظَّم
óskipulegur
neorganizēts

disorganized,

disorganised

(disˈoːgənaizd) adjective
in confusion or not organized. a disorganized person; The meeting was very disorganized.
disˌorganiˈzation, disˌorganiˈsation noun
References in classic literature ?
Unsettled weather, a long journey, uncertain means of travelling, a disorganised country, a city that may not be even safe for you.
As to its being a disorganised city, if it were not a disorganised city there would be no occasion to send somebody from our House here to our House there, who knows the city and the business, of old, and is in Tellson's confidence.
Meanwhile matters went on in Russell Square, Bloomsbury, just as if matters in Europe were not in the least disorganised.
Fife social services need to explain how a boss can give evidence that Blake was disorganised, chaotic, erratic and had no understanding of risk, and that she had real fears about letting her visit families.
Due to restrictions on planning permissions, the property has become somewhat disorganised, and is in need of a careful makeover.
BRIDESMAIDS Channel 4, 9pm A disorganised woman is asked to be maid of honour at her best friend's wedding.
He added: "We've been a little disorganised recently and possibly have to work in training a bit more.
It was all a bit disorganised and it's clear Ronnie is unsure who was on the label.
Australia, on the other hand, have come out of not playing cricket for two or three months, look rusty and disorganised and their batting order seems all over the place.
He also claimed he was "the most disorganised person in the world" during interviews with City of London detectives in 2009.
Shemmings and Shemmings have produced a text that explores the nature of disorganised attachment with a strong emphasis on its relevance to practice with children and families where there is maltreatment.
Amanda O'Mara, defending, told the court: "He says he's basically disorganised and he understands he needs to be more organised.