Others were dark, like bats from the mouth of an unmapped cave.
It was a mountain wilderness, little known, unmapped, much as it came from the hands of the Creator.
You and General Hill are far apart and the country between is rough and unmapped.
Probably no country in the world, civilized or uncivilized, is better supplied with paths than this unmapped continent.
In recess he, too, has made a forced march, passing from the ordinary So-on into the unmapped So-forth.
They did not care, they said, to be responsible for the lives of women and children in this unmapped wilderness.
It is an inconvenient world, this distant, darkened, unmapped country of the Commuter.
And so again we seemed to have been deceived in this unmapped land.
The unmapped interior of Sumatra affords an almost virgin field for the explorer, the sportsman and the scientist.
She felt the heat, the thirst, the weariness of bone and brain--all the spell and mystery of the unmapped, unconquered land.
1520s, shortening of Middle English mapemounde "map of the world" (late 14c.), and in part from Middle French mappe, shortening of Old French mapemonde, both English and French words from Medieval Latin mappa mundi "map of the world;" first element from Latin mappa "napkin, cloth" (on which maps were drawn), "tablecloth, signal-cloth, flag," said by Quintilian to be of Punic origin (cf. Talmudic Hebrew mappa, contraction of Mishnaic menaphah "a fluttering banner, streaming cloth") + Latin mundi "of the world," from mundus "universe, world" (see mundane). Commonly used 17c. in a figurative sense of "epitome; detailed representation." To put (something) on the map "bring it to wide attention" is from 1913.
1580s, from map (n.). Related: Mapped, mapping. To map (something) out in the figurative sense is from 1610s.
The human face.
A genetic map.
To make a map of.
To locate a gene or DNA sequence in a specific region of a chromosome in relation to known genes or DNA sequences.