inexpert


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in·ex·pert

 (ĭn-ĕk′spûrt′, ĭn′ĭk-spûrt′)
adj.
Not expert; unskilled.

in·ex′pert′ly adv.
in·ex′pert′ness n.

inexpert

(ɪnˈɛkspɜːt)
adj
not expert; unskilled or unskilful; inept
inˈexpertly adv
inˈexpertness n

in•ex•pert

(ɪnˈɛks pɜrt, ˌɪn ɪkˈspɜrt)

adj.
not expert; unskilled.
[1400–50; late Middle English < Latin]
in•ex′pert•ly, adv.
in•ex′pert•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.inexpert - lacking professional skill or expertiseinexpert - lacking professional skill or expertise; "a very amateurish job"; "inexpert but conscientious efforts"; "an unskilled painting"
unprofessional - not characteristic of or befitting a profession or one engaged in a profession; "described in unprofessional language so that high school students could understand it"; "was censured for unprofessional conduct"; "unprofessional repairs"

inexpert

inexpert

adjective
1. Lacking the qualities, as efficiency or skill, required to produce desired results:
2. Lacking experience and the knowledge gained from it:
Translations
غَيْر خَبير
neodborný
ukyndig
nem hozzáértő
óreyndur; klaufalegur
be įgūdžiųneįgudęs
nemākulīgsneprasmīgs
acemitecrübesiz

inexpert

[ɪnˈekspɜːt] ADJinexperto, poco hábil

inexpert

[ˌɪnˈɛkspɜːrt] adj
[person] → maladroit(e); [work] → maladroit(e)

inexpert

adjunfachmännisch, laienhaft; treatment alsounsachgemäß; (= untrained)ungeübt; to be inexpert in somethingin etw (dat)ungeübt sein

inexpert

[ɪnˈɛkspɜːt] adj (attempt) → maldestro/a

inexpert

(inˈekspəːt) adjective
unskilled or clumsy. inexpert attempts at dressmaking.
inˈexpertly adverb
References in classic literature ?
This is the trappers' style of loading pack-horses; his men, however, were inexpert at adjusting the packs, which were prone to get loose and slip off, so that it was necessary to keep a rear-guard to assist in reloading.
Mother,' said he, 'you are inexpert, my dear, and it is not a fair match.
Hurree Babu replied that he was no more than an inexpert dabbler in the mysteries; but at least - he thanked the Gods therefore - he knew when he sat in the presence of a master.
There was a stock of ladies' and gentlemen's bicycles in a state of disrepair that passes description, and these, the hiring stock, were let to unexacting and reckless people, inexpert in the things of this world, at a nominal rate of one shilling for the first hour and sixpence per hour afterwards.
But getting that approved could test the abilities of the inexpert party.
Although, to my inexpert eye this seemed to solely consist of spinning on the spot a dozen times, before lying down on the floor, lifting her legs in the air and flashing her drawers to everyone else in the room.
Nicola Pende, after distinguishing between such bodies, prescribed educational initiatives to train girls at a young age on their physiognomy and biological duties to the State: '"a sexual educative direction that continually instills in the naAaAaAeA and inexpert mind of the young girl the concept of the true significance of the somatic and psychic attributes of her sex, attributes all destined by nature for the maternal function'" (p.
In the first part of her investigation ("Contre les professeurs: critiques du pedantisme", 27-180), Couzinet argues against the school of modern scholarship that views Ramus as an inexpert schoolmaster instead of a humanist, and Ramism as just as an educational intervention instead of a philosophical school of thought.
Those who defend government planning and wealth redistribution always insist that their failures are due either to inexpert planners or to sabotage by their political foes.
He informed I bore intense pain than healing because of inexpert therapist.
Some aspects of the work show inexpert skills, resulting in bones fracturing, putty setting too fast and teeth cracking while being filed down," the authors wrote in the study.
Signs of replacement or inexpert repair to this area of the case is often proof that this occurred sometime in the clock's long history.