There's some ambiguity there, which is intentional and we find satisfying.
Neuroscientists are now telling us that the brain does not like ambiguity.
But for every question where the authors provide a clear answer, many points of ambiguity remain.
In fact, many policies have carefully fudged the question and cultivated an atmosphere of ambiguity about the occupation.
But the ambiguity of “appropriate disciplinary action” is what is so frightening about the smoking ban.
If, however, we know that Garfield was born in 1831, the ambiguity would be removed.
This ambiguity enters into all the phrases which are humanitarian.
The long controversy raised by this criticism was really caused by the ambiguity of the terms employed.
Do you grasp the ambiguity, the subtle trickery of that last line?
Firstly, an ambiguity often arises in the Bible from our mistaking one letter for another similar one.
c.1400, "uncertainty, doubt, indecision, hesitation," also from Medieval Latin ambiguitatem (nominative ambiguitas) "double meaning, equivocalness, double sense," noun of state from ambiguus (see ambiguous).