from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Not precise.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not precise or exact; containing some error or uncertainty.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not precise
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Defying all odds, however imprecise, is Roy Sullivan, a forest ranger who survived a world-record seven lightning strikes.
America’s political debates about the “China opportunity” and, even more, the “China threat” seem distant, theoretical, and imprecise from the perspective of the factories where the outsourcing and exporting occur.
The term is imprecise and subjective, though it was widely used during the Cold War.
The process is imprecise, which is where the game's challenge springs from.
In his decision this month dismissing the charges, Cunningham said that he assigned "little weight" to MacLeod's "imprecise" recollections.
But it is clearly true that the profession scorns qualitative or "imprecise" analysis for published work.
The Whjite House last month raised the threat of a veto, saying the bill is constitutionally inconsistent with the free exercise of religion and uses language that is "imprecise" and makes enforcement "extremely difficult."
How you manage an engineering career with that kind of imprecise logic and scatterbrained manner is beyond me. reply
Also, Wamba dismissed as "imprecise" accusations by the
Among the 385 women included in the study, just three of the cancer patients and two of the healthy individuals worked in occupations known to be associated with lung cancer; this translated to a four-fold increased cancer risk, but because such a small number of women were exposed, this figure is "imprecise," the researchers note.