nonrecoverable

non·re·cov·er·a·ble

 (nŏn′rĭ-kŭv′ər-ə-bəl)
adj.
1. That cannot be recovered, especially from waste materials or ore.
2. That cannot be repaid, as an investment or an expense.

nonrecoverable

(ˌnɒnrɪˈkʌvərəbəl)
adj
(Law) law unable to be claimed back; damaged or lost forever
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Nonrecoverable thickness swell was calculated in the same manner as water absorption as the average thickness swell for each edge.
In 1949, the Army recommended that his remains be declared "nonrecoverable."
In this all-pay auction, the two players compete for a single prize by expending costly and nonrecoverable effort to maximize their own payoffs.
The amount of nonrecoverable deformation at the end of programming is [[epsilon].sub.p].
In this regard, the more both parties are motivated to maintain the relationship and are imbricated with each other, the lower the risk of relationship dissolution and the more willing they are to invest in that relationship--particularly in nonrecoverable investments (Scheer, Miao, & Palmatier, 2015).
Results of the flow number of mixture versus nonrecoverable compliance ([j.sub.nr]) are depicted in Figure 6.
It can be observed that the shape recovery effect decreases because of an increase in the amount of nonrecoverable (plastic) parts of the shape changes with an increase in [[epsilon].sub.m].
presented a comprehensive review of recoverable and nonrecoverable semifragile watermarking techniques on medical images in spatial and transform domain [18].
Romano, "Recoverable and nonrecoverable deficits in conditioned responses after cerebellar cortical lesions," The Journal of Neuroscience, vol.
where [[epsilon].sub.1] is the instantaneous elastic strain; [[epsilon].sub.2] is the recoverable strain decaying with a negative exponent, meaning that it corresponds to the first section of the creep curve; and [[epsilon].sub.3] is the nonrecoverable strain corresponding to the steady strain rate, meaning that it is related to the second section of the creep curve.
Since there are nonrecoverable costs associated with a decision to invest in capital or hire and train workers, uncertainty makes it prudent to delay capital expenditures or hiring.