uncountable

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un·count·a·ble

 (ŭn-koun′tə-bəl)
adj.
Too many to be counted; innumerable: an uncountable number of tourists.

uncountable

(ʌnˈkaʊntəbəl)
adj
1. too many to be counted; innumerable
2. (Linguistics) linguistics denoting a noun that does not refer to an isolable object. See mass noun
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:

uncountable

adjective
Translations
nepočitatelnýnespočetný
lukematonluvutonnumeroitumatonylinumeroituva
不可算数えきれないほどの無数の
overaftelbaar
nieprzeliczalny
oräkneligouppräknelig

uncountable

[ˈʌnˈkaʊntəbl] ADJincontable

uncountable

adj (Gram) → unzählbar
References in periodicals archive ?
To further improve our understanding of cantor's diagonal argument and uncountable sets, the cantor's diagonal argument has been used to show that Russel's paradox of barber also produces an uncountable set.
The subset of smooth functions in R having a uncountable set of zeros is strongly c-algebrable.
Thus B [intersection] A is uncountable as it contains the uncountable set sInt(B) [intersection] A.
ohm]] = minimum well ordered uncountable set will act as the example for these two definitions.
Mathematicians today refer to actual infinity as an uncountable set of numbers such as the number of points existing on a line at the same time, while a potential infinity is an endless sequence that unfolds consecutively over time.
One way logicians try to construct an uncountable set, for example P(N), the power set of the natural numbers N, is to build a binary tree.