unsusceptible


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Related to unsusceptible: insusceptible

un·sus·cep·ti·ble

 (ŭn′sə-sĕp′tə-bəl)
adj.
Not susceptible to or admitting of: unsusceptible to illegal entry.

unsusceptible

(ˌʌnsəˈsɛptɪbəl)
adj
not susceptible or impressionable; not possible or easy to influence; not vulnerable (to harm)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.unsusceptible - not susceptible to
insensitive - not responsive to physical stimuli; "insensitive to radiation"
susceptible - (often followed by `of' or `to') yielding readily to or capable of; "susceptible to colds"; "susceptible of proof"

unsusceptible

adjective
1. Having the capacity to withstand:
2. Not capable of being affected or impressed:
References in classic literature ?
He was not unsusceptible of warm attachments in his later life, for when the good bachelor came to live with Mr Garland upon the clergyman's decease, he conceived a great friendship for him, and amiably submitted to be driven by his hands without the least resistance.
It would be mortifying to the feelings of many ladies, could they be made to understand how little the heart of man is affected by what is costly or new in their attire; how little it is biased by the texture of their muslin, and how unsusceptible of peculiar tenderness towards the spotted, the sprigged, the mull, or the jackonet.
A small percentage of Ash trees are unsusceptible to the disease and it is hoped to breed from these in the future.
Zelenskiy is Jewish, and he speaks better Russian than Ukrainian, which means most voters have proved unsusceptible to hard-core Ukrainian nationalism, which is traditionally anti-Semitic and intolerant to all things Russian.
like tuberculosis will soon be entirely unsusceptible to traditionally
A distinct challenge to empirical research on qualified immunity is that some questions may be unanswerable or unsusceptible to study because the data are unavailable or unable to be gathered.
Hypothetically, a disease process in the brain could cause it and therefore it is unsusceptible to psychological inquiry.
The legal profession has always been identified as being traditional, unsusceptible to change, and guided by precedent as opposed to innovation.
In Joanne's case, the patient was deemed unsusceptible to malignant carcinoma based on standard testing techniques, such as MRI, ultrasound, and biopsy.
(5) Wilson and his supporters hailed this technological breakthrough as a giant step toward making firearms more publicly accessible and unsusceptible to regulation.
This eventually produced multiple texts that would necessarily have gaps and overlaps making them unsusceptible to separate adoption.
pneumoniae enters into a persistent state of infection the consequence may be that it is unsusceptible to antibiotics [10].