unambiguity


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Noun1.unambiguity - clarity achieved by the avoidance of ambiguity
clarity, clearness, limpidity, lucidity, lucidness, pellucidity - free from obscurity and easy to understand; the comprehensibility of clear expression
equivocalness, ambiguity - unclearness by virtue of having more than one meaning
References in periodicals archive ?
Principality and unambiguity were incarnations of old radicalism, while he identified the new with feverish visions of progress, devoid of any idealism and style.
This set is very analytical and appreciates transparency and unambiguity.
Choosing the notion of a discontinuous Time to save the human Unambiguity of the
Unambiguity interval: By 122 till 488 Kpts/sec at 614m; by 976 Kpts/sec at 307m
Unambiguity and simplicity were collaborating guiding factors in all decisions on how the sentence design in Chaka as source text should be approached.
Kamfer (1972) said, learning material of good quality bears some qualities that include accuracy in content, unambiguity, clarity in expression, unbiased, detailed, balanced, stimulating and sufficient in amount of knowledge.
This will inevitably make some unambiguity local features map to multiple visual words, and introduce new noise and redundant information.
disadvantageous terms, and requiring clarity and unambiguity of those
The questions in retranslated English version were matched with the originally developed English questionnaire and necessary modifications were made so that there was unambiguity and clarity in the questionnaire.
Climate change, resource depletion or biodiversity loss may have pervasive and long-lasting effects, but they lack the suddenness, unexpectedness and unambiguity that makes public attention coalesce around an issue.
Instead, Adorno believes that music, being shot through intermittently with intentions, intimates what he calls true language, in which the content or substance (Gehalt) itself is revealed in the material signifiers, although without the clarity and unambiguity that has become the mark of the ability of ordinary language to mean ("Musik" 650-51; see also Wellmer 39-40 and passim).
For all these reasons, and notwithstanding a brief footnote reference to textual unambiguity in the course of explaining why it was giving the SEC no interpretive deference, (41) I prefer to take the Court's statement of its holding literally: we are being told what "make" means in the context of private securities litigation under Rule 10b-5, leaving open how it is to be construed in the context of public enforcement.