Related formsun·am·big·u·ous·ly, adverbun·am·big·u·ous·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for unambiguous
But time and history will render an unambiguous verdict on this matter, as Rubio shall soon see.
The judicial consensus in favor of the freedom to marry is unambiguous, bipartisan, and unprecedented.
The first unambiguous evidence of fortification walls dates from around 4300 BC in what is now Turkey.
It can be implicit and it can be body language, but it must be clear and unambiguous.
What is unambiguous is the risk, which can be significant even if you know where the raw milk is coming from.The Raw Milk Movement Is Gaining Traction, but the Dangers Far Outweigh Benefits|Russell Saunders|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I have always regarded it as my office to address myself to plain men, and in clear and unambiguous terms.Thoughts on Man|William Godwin
The words need no "interpretation;" are capable of none; are as clear and unambiguous a proposition as language can frame.The Shadow On The Dial, and Other Essays|Ambrose Bierce
From these intimations a most clear and unambiguous result has been deduced.
Nature can only give a correct and unambiguous answer to the question you put it when it is clearly and distinctly proposed.The Wonders of Life|Ernst Haeckel
These hopes rest, among other things, on unambiguous indications of the growing prevalence of a just taste.The Works of Daniel Webster, Volume 1|Daniel Webster