Unless the maker of a note is insolvent, a bank can never pay the unmatured note of a depositor.
For him, as for other youths, the tree of the knowledge of good and evil had budded apace; the fruit remained for ever unmatured.
First fact:—Those faculties or talents which may hitherto have lain latent, unmatured, are aroused into use.
The unmatured powers lying dormant had been aroused to full growth by the indwelling Spirit of God.
Emptying the unmatured fruit on the bed, he cautioned Alfred to eat salt on them and they wouldn't hurt him.
late 14c., "encourage suppuration;" mid-15c. "bring to maturity," from Latin maturare "to ripen, bring to maturity," from maturus "ripe, timely, early," related to manus "good" and mane "early, of the morning," from PIE root *ma- "good," with derivatives meaning "occurring at a good moment, timely, seasonable, early." Meaning "come or bring to maturity" is from 1620s. The financial sense of "reach the time for payment" is from 1861. Related: Matured; maturing.
mid-15c., "ripe," also "careful, well-considered," from Latin maturus "ripe, timely, early" (see mature (v.)).
mature ma·ture (mə-tyur', -tur', -chur')
Having reached full natural growth or development.
Of, relating to, or characteristic of full mental or physical development.