indistinctive

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in·dis·tinc·tive

 (ĭn′dĭ-stĭngk′tĭv)
adj.
Lacking distinguishing qualities; not distinctive.

in′dis·tinc′tive·ly adv.

indistinctive

(ˌɪndɪˈstɪŋktɪv)
adj
1. without distinctive qualities
2. unable to make distinctions; undiscriminating
ˌindisˈtinctively adv
ˌindisˈtinctiveness n

in•dis•tinc•tive

(ˌɪn dɪˈstɪŋk tɪv)

adj.
1. without distinctive characteristics.
2. incapable of or not making a distinction; undiscriminating.
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indistinctive

adjective
Without definite or distinctive characteristics:
References in periodicals archive ?
2013) surveyed counselor educators who perceived the current indistinctiveness of identity as a barrier to advances in third-party reimbursement and licensure portability.
Stepping out of this world of grey indistinctiveness requires creativity.
As Portia, Dramatic Notes remarked on Achurch's "occasional indistinctiveness in delivery" but her interpretation was otherwise "interesting and artistic" (Howard 42), comments that are somewhat surprising given the number of times Achurch performed the same roles under Benson.
The occurrence of false rings and the indistinctiveness of sapwood rings were also reported in teak from India (Kumar et al.
One type of rights seems to apply to someone other than the individual Bolivian citizen, thus inevitably affecting the universality and indistinctiveness usually associated with the very idea of rights.
Because of this indistinctiveness, generalizations about education partnerships have had limited value.
The resulting elusiveness and indistinctiveness of androgyny have puzzled philosophers and scholars, inviting all kinds of speculation, as in Plato for example, who referred to androgyny as a separate, third gender, superior to the main two (190b).
The indistinctiveness between the Israeli and the Diaspora Jew emerges in Kaniuk's later novel, The Last Jew (1981).