incalculable

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in·cal·cu·la·ble

 (ĭn-kăl′kyə-lə-bəl)
adj.
1.
a. Impossible to calculate: an incalculable number of ants.
b. Too great to be calculated or reckoned: incalculable suffering.
2. Impossible to foresee; unpredictable: "The motions of her mind were as incalculable as the flit of a bird" (Edith Wharton).

in·cal′cu·la·bil′i·ty n.
in·cal′cu·la·bly adv.
Synonyms: incalculable, countless, immeasurable, incomputable, inestimable, infinite, innumerable, measureless
These adjectives mean being greater than can be calculated or reckoned: incalculable riches; countless hours; an immeasurable distance; an incomputable amount; jewels of inestimable value; an infinite number of reasons; innumerable difficulties; measureless power.

incalculable

(ɪnˈkælkjʊləbəl)
adj
beyond calculation; unable to be predicted or determined
inˌcalculaˈbility, inˈcalculableness n
inˈcalculably adv

in•cal•cu•la•ble

(ɪnˈkæl kyə lə bəl)

adj.
1. unable to be calculated.
2. very numerous or great.
3. uncertain; not determinable.
[1785–95]
in•cal`cu•la•bil′i•ty, n.
in•cal′cu•la•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.incalculable - not capable of being computed or enumerated
indeterminable, undeterminable - not capable of being definitely decided or ascertained
calculable - capable of being calculated or estimated; "a calculable risk"; "calculable odds"

incalculable

incalculable

adjective
Translations
لا يُحْصى
nespočetnýnevypočitatelný
uberegneligutallig
óútreiknanlegur
nesuskaičiuojamas
neaprēķināmsnesaskaitāms
nevypočítateľný

incalculable

[ɪnˈkælkjʊləbl] ADJincalculable

incalculable

[ɪnˈkælkjʊləbəl] adjincalculable

incalculable

adj
amountunschätzbar, unermesslich; damage, harmunermesslich, unabsehbar; consequencesunabsehbar
(Math) → nicht berechenbar
character, moodunberechenbar, unvorhersehbar

incalculable

[ɪnˈkælkjʊləbl] adjincalcolabile

incalculable

(inˈkӕlkjuləbl) adjective
not able to be calculated; very great.
References in classic literature ?
She felt as if something incalculably precious had gone out of her life.
But the effect of her being on those around her was incalculably diffusive: for the growing good of the world is partly dependent on unhistoric acts; and that things are not so ill with you and me as they might have been, is half owing to the number who lived faithfully a hidden life, and rest in unvisited tombs.
But I doubted if they ever had much real fun, outside of the mere magnificent exhilaration of the tramp through the green valleys and the breezy heights; for they were almost always alone, and even the finest scenery loses incalculably when there is no one to enjoy it with.
That the process, in at least one instance, was incalculably slow, the following example will suffice to show.
But by far the most important consideration, to Werper, at least, was the incalculably valuable treasure in the little leathern pouch at Tarzan's side.
He felt outraged and hurt to the death; he felt as if he had been cheated out of something incalculably precious--as if sacrilege had been done to his most holy sanctuary of emotion.
There were chased goblets, also, and tureens, salvers, dinner dishes, and dish covers of gold, or silver gilt, besides chains and other jewels, incalculably rich, though tarnished with the damps of the vault; for, of all the wealth that was irrevocably lost to the man, whether buried in the earth or sunken in the sea, Peter Goldthwaite had found it in this one treasure-place.
THE risks of accidental or inadvertent use of nuclear weapons in South Asia have incalculably increased with the deployment of India's nuclear missile-armed submarine during the post-Pulwama military-standoff between India and Pakistan.
It left me incalculably rich with, among other things, a language that is a treasury of beauty, history, literature and culture.
One of the arguments against relying on cost-benefit analysis to decide whether to allow free speech is what Sunstein calls "institutional bias." When government officials invoke a risk of harm, he notes, "they are often trying to insulate themselves from criticism." He thinks that the "clear and present danger" test protects speech too much but "is incalculably preferable to what would emerge from open-ended balancing by unreliable balancers." His bottom line is that the clear and present danger test hasn't caused much mischief in the last 50 years but it might do so in the next 50.
He said that Pushtuns had suffered incalculably during the past three decades.