The police suspect that the other unaccounted for 643,000 bitcoins, were removed from customer accounts via an unknown party.
Two days after the shipwreck, five are confirmed dead and 17 are unaccounted for—reportedly including two Americans.
Yet his ability to throw a cool $19 million into a major national project in the Caucasus is as yet unaccounted for.
Gallegos had been killed, Mace gravely wounded, and Martin unaccounted for.
There are billions of unaccounted dollars stashed in Lebanon.
The statue of Wingless Victory, that stood in the little temple, has long been absent and unaccounted for.
It was afterward reported that nine human beings were unaccounted for.
At a muster of the convicts which was directed during this month, one man only was unaccounted for, James Haydon.
This, indeed, must still remain doubtful and unaccounted for.
There are countless facts not only unaccounted for but diametrically opposed to it and antagonizing it.
c.1300, "reckoning of money received and paid," from Old French acont "account, reckoning, terminal payment," from a "to" (see ad-) + cont "counting, reckoning of money to be paid," from Late Latin computus "a calculation," from Latin computare "calculate" (see compute).
Meaning "sum of (one's) money in a bank" is from 1833. Sense of "narration" is first attested 1610s. Plural accounts used as a collective or singular in phrases such as to give accounts (of something), is from mid-13c. Phrase by all accounts is attested from 1798.
c.1300, "to count, enumerate," from Old French aconter "to count, render account" (Modern French conter), from a "to" (see ad-) + conter "to count, tell" (see count (v.)). Meaning "to reckon for money given or received, render a reckoning," is from late 14c.; sense of "to explain" (c.1710) is from notion of "answer for money held in trust." Transferred sense of "value" is from late 14c. Related: Accounted; accounting.