asystematic

a·sys·tem·at·ic

(ā'sis-tĕ-mat'ik),
Not systematic; not relating to one system or set of organs.

a·sys·tem·at·ic

(ā'sis-tĕ-mat'ik)
Not systematic; not relating to one system or set of organs.

asystematic

(ā″sis″tĕ-mat′ik) [ ¹an- + systematic]
Not systematic; not limited to one system or set of organs.
References in periodicals archive ?
Terrorist organizations in Iraq and Syria play asystematic and planned-role backed by regional andinternational sides, in destroying the twocountries' infrastructure and ruins.
Low back injuries related to nursing professionals working conditions: asystematic review, 5737-5738; 10.
The Commission also welcomed the outcome resolution adopted by the 21st Special Session of the Human Rights Council on the human rights situation in the Occupied Palestinian Territory, on 23 July 2014, which strongly condemns the ongoing Israeli military action as asystematic and gross violation of international human rights and humanitarian law.
Behavior change strategies to influence antimicrobialprescribing in acute care: asystematic review.
Asystematic review of two approaches to treating early-stage Hodgkin lymphoma has found a clear advantage to a combined therapy of radiation and chemotherapy over chemotherapy alone.
Atheism, irreligion, and licentiousness were, by definition, asystematic, inconsistent with either "organic laws of the State" or "any laws whatsoever.
Effects of computerized clinical decision support systems on practitioner performance and patient outcomes: Asystematic review.
Tests for hepatocellular carcinoma in patients with chronic hepatitis C: asystematic review.
Moreover, the actions to improve compliance have been uncoordinated and asystematic.
On one side we have the British tradition that we call classical liberalism: empirical, asystematic, and anti-utopian.