imprecisely


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im·pre·cise

 (ĭm′prĭ-sīs′)
adj.
Not precise.

im′pre·cise′ly adv.
im′pre·ci′sion (-sĭzh′ən) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.imprecisely - in an imprecise manner; "he expressed himself imprecisely"
incisively, precisely, exactly - in a precise manner; "she always expressed herself precisely"
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Given that including military spending reduces the sample length, is imprecisely estimated, and is very persistent, we estimate multiple regression models both with and without this variable.
However, it is now used imprecisely to refer to anything from malevolent globalisation to free market fundamentalism.
The proof thick in glass, inside the microscope, with light shining from behind the stage and short focus imprecisely controlled by two sets of slipping cogs, the bulge of the lens Eskimo kissing the slide, oh, distortion, distortion
If the ordered item was imprecisely defined and the operator was experienced, the event was called [x.
The fundamental criticisms of cluster munitions are that they disperse large numbers of submunitions imprecisely over an extended area, that they frequently fail to detonate and are difficult to detect, and that submunitions can remain explosive hazards for decades.
From the modeling point of view, fuzzy models and statistical models also possess philosophically different kinds of information: Fuzzy memberships represent similarities of objects to imprecisely denned properties, while probabilities convey information about relative frequencies.
Rendered with hard lines and runny washes, the forms on other compositions are similarly organlike--recalling a pelvis, a tumor, the ventricles of a heart--yet remain imprecisely nonfigurative.
5 percent of the probability mass, meaning that the satiation level is imprecisely estimated.
624, enacted in 1993, was apparently an attempt to "fill-in" imprecisely drafted do-it-yourself trusts.
The more imprecisely this time difference is known, the greater the potential error.
The islanders - commonly, if imprecisely, known to archaeologists as Guanches - were related to the Berbers of adjacent North Africa.