undear

undear

(ʌnˈdɪə)
adj
1. rare regarded without affection or favour; disesteemed
2. archaic valueless
References in periodicals archive ?
Collective response efficacy, the belief that humans are capable of reducing climate change, was assessed with a 5-point scale: 5 = Humans can reduce global warming and are going to do so successfully; 4 = Humans could reduce global warming, but it's undear whether we will do what's needed; 3 = Humans could reduce global warming, but people aren't willing to change their behavior, so we're not going to; 2 = People can't reduce global warming, even if it is happening; and 1 = Global warming isn't happening.
4) It is undear whether the Paris plot was hatched prior to the particular issue of Inspire cited here, but as described above, AQAP has been advocating for attacks against these targets for years, and travel by one of the Kouachi brothers to AQAP territory dearly points to AQAP's inspirational role, at a bare minimum.
It is undear whether the findings can be generalized to patients who chose not to search, the researchers noted.
Tamerlan Tsamaev, the Boston bombing suspect who died in a shootout with police in April, may have had contact with foreign militants, but it is undear what role, if any, they played in the attack, the report found.
Some of these changes might enhance a person's fight-or-flight response, and so could prepare survivors for future disasters, but the health implications are undear, she said.
Law employs 50 people, and it remains undear how many, if any, of them will end up working with the new vendor.
It remains undear, however, to what degree Indiana is exporting to its full potential given the prominence of high-export industries in the state.
As a result, it is undear whether the extended questioning of one of these people occurred under the extension mechanism or as a result of a repeat warrant: ASIO, Report to Parliament 2003-2004 (2004) 40; ASIO, Report to Parliament 2004-2005 (2005) 41.
The cause of delirium is undear, but doctors think patients sedated and on ventilators--as many are in the ICU--are particularly susceptible to the condition.
Nevertheless, it is undear, from defendant's moving papers, whether defendant also possessed a 'specific objective justification' for its extremely broad requests for extensive documentation relating to the Naik entity's ownership, licencing, income, expenses, employment practices, and business relationships.
It is undear why so many of these high-risk subjects did not undergo surveillance as recommended.
ANR MD John Lennon said it was undear why the OFT had chosen to focus its investigation on copy allocation, cover prices and granting wholesalers exclusive distribution territories when retailers would argue that carriage charges were the most serious issue.