Related to Unproper: improper, improper fractions


a.1.Not proper or peculiar; improper.
References in periodicals archive ?
I warn everyone that this is unproper to toy with it and tease people", stressed the Head of Government.
It is meant to advise people when they take certain actions, usually unproper ones, or to act as a guide of life issues, to generalize or not the experiences of a group etc.
Many of grazing lands located in arid and semi- arid regions fail to provide enough quantity and quality nutrition resources for livestocks, and are spoilt because of unproper utilization and extreme enviromental conditions (Kazemi and Eskandari 2011).
Some of the common issues include unproper installation of network firewalls, Network security configurations, and Internet protocol vulnerabilities.
About this issue (Boelens, 2009b) says that "analyzing and untangling the whole in particular contexts show that what seems to be an incomprehensible, unstable and irrational disorder unproper for governing the highly conflictive environment of water control, can be characterized as an organized complexity in the practice.
iii) unproper non-isotropic lines-all lines of w but f.
ALTHOUGH I sympathise with those readers who may well take the Moral High Ground ("Stepson of Lotto Winner had house full of drugs", Evening Chronicle, p1, August 4 2010), are we to presume that those gamblers who throw away good money after bad on the UK National Lottery should be deemed "fit" and "moral" people lest, in the unlikely event that they win even the smallest prize (pounds 10 for three numbers - the odds being 57 to 1 against), they will not spend it on anything deemed unfit and unproper by some temperance movement?
iii) unproper nonisotropic lines-all lines of w but f;
It would be unproper for an estate agents not to make all properties available to all members of the public.
Even the radical alteration, "in language," of the symbolic "law" that Cixous calls for ("Laugh of the Medusa" 257) as a means of inventing a feminine writing "no longer determined by the past" (245), had already been invented and invested in rhetorical discourse centuries earlier as the figure of "hyperbaton," which Peacham describes as "when the right and lawful order of wordes or clauses is altered by unproper placing" (n.
One obstinate millowner was accused of interference, "not springing from any wish to promote the convenience or advantage of the Town but commencing and proceeding from unproper, unworthy and factious motives.