View synonyms for biased


[ bahy-uhst ]


  1. having or showing bias none or prejudice:

    They gave us a biased report on immigration trends.

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Other Words From

  • biased·ly adverb
  • non·biased adjective
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Word History and Origins

Origin of biased1

First recorded in 1605–15; bias none + -ed 2none
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Example Sentences

This suggests how to make biased training databases more equitable.

Now obviously we’re biased, but our curated midweek playlist is one of the best, most diverse ways to get you through the next few days.

From Ozy

The systems are often racially biased as well—one study found that in some commercial systems, even in lab conditions error rates in identifying darker skinned women were around 35%.

Fused individuals, in other words, were much more likely to censor in an ideologically biased way than unfused ones.

I mean, take it with a grain of salt — I’m obviously biased.

If the doctor is biased, he may still classify it as a disorder that can lead to legal repercussions.

In doing so, Gretchen Hamel, a spokesperson for the Ernst campaign, said that the paper was biased.

The First Amendment is also biased against religion in an unexpected way.

To begin with, the First Amendment is flagrantly biased in favor of religion.

The Constitution is “biased” in two distinctive, important ways.

She would be biased herself, and praise the things she liked, and then she would have her personal favorites among the actors.

I am anxious to base my case against our present social system upon evidence that is not in any way biased in favor of Socialism.

He knows the corrupt workings of politicians, the venality of biased courts, the weakness of the human heart when tempted by gold.

Schirr always was a snoop and not above taking money for writing biased stories.

Frith was chosen, we have been told, because Ruskin wanted some one who could not be thought biased in his favour.


Related Words




bias bindingbias interruption