ambiguity

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am·bi·gu·i·ty

(am'bi-gyū'ĭ-tē),
Condition of being ambiguous; uncertainty.

am·bi·gu·i·ty

(am'bi-gyū'i-tē)
Condition of being ambiguous; uncertainty.
References in periodicals archive ?
This is the fifth time the attorney general has rejected the proposal in the past five months citing issues of ambiguities.
Your conscientious navigation of the inevitable ambiguities that can arise in a civil society is instrumental in guiding all of us toward a better future and, as it is stated so beautifully in the preamble to the U.
The de-correlation procedure is necessary, because the DD ambiguities a are usually strongly correlated.
In such instances, we conclude that the doctrine of contra preferentum (that's legalese for "resolving ambiguities against the drafter") should not .
The remaining three pieces of this section discuss different types of ambiguities used as narrative tools in contemporary British fiction, mostly in terms of Empson's classification.
In his article "The Chi Complex and Ambiguities of Meeting" (<http://docs.
Strategies for enhancing student learning by managing ambiguities in clinical settings.
Ambiguities require explications as "critical scrutiny, where the result is a recommendation or proposal as to how it might best be understood in order to achieve certain philosophical or theoretical objectives" (Fetzer: Philosophy of Science, 1993: 11).
Questions and ambiguities on the Iranian side are pending.
The most salient conceptual point Eterno makes is that policing is a difficult job made even more so by the ambiguities in the law.
The statement contains several ambiguities and leaves many difficult issues to be resolved.
A picture in Alan Powers' Modern: the Modern Movement in Britain captivates the ambiguities of the 1930s.