verb (used with object), con·clud·ed, con·clud·ing.
- to shut up or enclose.
- to restrict or confine.
verb (used without object), con·clud·ed, con·clud·ing.
Origin of conclude
Examples from the Web for unconcluded
This is actually shown by the fact that measurement proves to be an unconcluded and inconcludable operation.Natural Philosophy|Wilhelm Ostwald
The Consul (or Vice-Consul) who took us for a drive told us a thrilling tale—as yet unconcluded—of two rival families.Fifty-One Years of Victorian Life|Margaret Elizabeth Leigh Child-Villiers, Countess of Jersey
Cash in consideration of an unconcluded marriage; that was how it read.Stella Fregelius|H. Rider Haggard
British Dictionary definitions for unconcluded
verb (mainly tr)
Word Origin for conclude
Word Origin and History for unconcluded
early 14c., "end an argument," from Latin concludere "to shut up, enclose," from com- "together" (see com-) + -cludere, comb. form of claudere "to shut" (see close (v.)). Meaning "reach a mental conclusion, deduce" is from late 14c., a sense also in Latin. Related: Concluded; concluding.