What is another word for unimpaired?

Pronunciation: [ˌʌnɪmpˈe͡əd] (IPA)

Unimpaired means not damaged, harmed, or weakened. Some synonyms for unimpaired include intact, undamaged, unharmed, healthy, whole, strong, sound, robust, perfect, solid, and flawless. When something is unimpaired, it is in its original state and shows no signs of harm or damage. This can refer to physical objects such as a car or building, but also to a person's health or mental state. Unimpaired is often used in legal and medical contexts to describe evidence or examination results that are free from any signs of alteration or tampering. Its synonyms all convey a sense of completeness, wholeness, and strength.

Synonyms for Unimpaired:

What are the paraphrases for Unimpaired?

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What are the hypernyms for Unimpaired?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for unimpaired?

Unimpaired refers to something that is not damaged or reduced in any way. The antonym of unimpaired is impaired, which means something that is damaged or reduced in quality, function, or value. Other antonyms of unimpaired include flawed, broken, weakened, flawed, tainted, and defective. These words describe something that is not perfect, or in good condition. For instance, a car with a dent is impaired; a phone with a cracked screen is impaired, and a heart with a faulty valve is impaired. It's important to understand and use antonyms in writing, as they help to convey meaning and add depth to the text.

What are the antonyms for Unimpaired?

Usage examples for Unimpaired

The camel-humps already grew smaller but the animals, being well-fed, were, according to the Arabian expression, "harde," that is, they were unimpaired in strength and ran so willingly that the caravan advanced but little slower than on the first day after their departure from Gharak el-Sultani.
"In Desert and Wilderness"
Henryk Sienkiewicz
She could give him everything he dreamed of, leaving him with imperishable memories, and passing on with unimpaired vitality to adventures beyond his horizon.
William McFee
Her face had lost its youthful freshness, but its beauty was unimpaired, so tender its expression, so compelling and pure the light of her eyes, though a lonely soul looked out of them, pained and wondering.
"The Pioneers"
Katharine Susannah Prichard

Famous quotes with Unimpaired

  • This American government -- what is it but a tradition, though a recent one, endeavoring to transmit itself unimpaired to posterity, but each instant losing some of its integrity? It has not the vitality and force of a single living man; for a single man can bend it to his will.
    Henry David Thoreau
  • this world movement of civilization, this movement which is now felt throbbing in every corner of the globe, should bind the nations of the world together while yet leaving unimpaired that love of country in the individual citizen which in the present stage of the world's progress is essential to the world's well-being.
    Theodore Roosevelt
  • I speak of God, I mean something other than an Identity wherein all differences vanish, or a Unity which includes but does not transcend the differences which it somehow holds in solution. I mean a God whom men can love, a God to whom men can pray, who takes sides, who has purposes and preferences, whose attributes, howsoever conceived, leave unimpaired the possibility of a personal relation between Himself and those whom He has created.
    Arthur Balfour
  • The effects of mescalin or LSD can be, in some respects, far more satisfying than those of alcohol. To begin with, they last longer; they also leave behind no hangover, and leave the mental faculties clear and unimpaired. They stimulate the faculties and produce the ideal ground for a peak experience.
    Colin Wilson
  • Few men have had their elasticity so thoroughly put to the proof as Caesar-- the sole creative genius produced by Rome, and the last produced by the ancient world, which accordingly moved on in the path that he marked out for it until its sun went down. Sprung from one of the oldest noble families of Latium--which traced back its lineage to the heroes of the Iliad and the kings of Rome, and in fact to the Venus-Aphrodite common to both nations--he spent the years of his boyhood and early manhood as the genteel youth of that epoch were wont to spend them. He had tasted the sweetness as well as the bitterness of the cup of fashionable life, had recited and declaimed, had practised literature and made verses in his idle hours, had prosecuted love-intrigues of every sort, and got himself initiated into all the mysteries of shaving, curls, and ruffles pertaining to the toilette-wisdom of the day, as well as into the still more mysterious art of always borrowing and never paying. But the flexible steel of that nature was proof against even these dissipated and flighty courses; Caesar retained both his bodily vigour and his elasticity of mind and of heart unimpaired. In fencing and in riding he was a match for any of his soldiers, and his swimming saved his life at Alexandria; the incredible rapidity of his journeys, which usually for the sake of gaining time were performed by night--a thorough contrast to the procession-like slowness with which Pompeius moved from one place to another-- was the astonishment of his contemporaries and not the least among the causes of his success. The mind was like the body. His remarkable power of intuition revealed itself in the precision and practicability of all his arrangements, even where he gave orders without having seen with his own eyes. His memory was matchless, and it was easy for him to carry on several occupations simultaneously with equal self-possession. Although a gentleman, a man of genius, and a monarch, he had still a heart. So long as he lived, he cherished the purest veneration for his worthy mother Aurelia (his father having died early); to his wives and above all to his daughter Julia he devoted an honourable affection, which was not without reflex influence even on political affairs. With the ablest and most excellent men of his time, of high and of humbler rank, he maintained noble relations of mutual fidelity, with each after his kind. As he himself never abandoned any of his partisans after the pusillanimous and unfeeling manner of Pompeius, but adhered to his friends--and that not merely from calculation--through good and bad times without wavering, several of these, such as Aulus Hirtius and Gaius Matius, gave, even after his death, noble testimonies of their attachment to him.
    Theodor Mommsen

Related words: impaired, disabilities, disability

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