- unconditional convergence,
- unconditioned reflex,
- unconditioned response,
- unconditioned stimulus
Origin of unconditional
Examples from the Web for unconditionally
He is truly, unconditionally supportive of who she is and wants to be with her.Kerry Washington’s Favorite ‘Scandal’ Season 3 Moments|Kerry Washington|August 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The power ballad “Unconditionally” is tailor-made to soundtrack a Nicholas Sparks movie.‘Prism’ Review: Katy Perry Perfects the Pop Blockbuster|Kevin Fallon|October 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Beer commercials seem to be made up entirely of multiracial groups of men who accept each other unconditionally.
Then they were released last month “unconditionally,” they say.Taliban Commanders Say They Were Tortured by Pakistani Intelligence|Sami Yousafzai, Ron Moreau|January 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
On Friday all three men were unconditionally released from confinement after being resentenced to “time served.”
To him government is something given as unconditionally, as absolutely as ocean or hill.A Preface to Politics|Walter Lippmann
If so, why shouldnt our representatives be unconditionally admitted?Greater Britain|Charles Wentworth Dilke
I will tell you now, but be courageous and brave, my daughter, and remember that you must obey me unconditionally.Napoleon and the Queen of Prussia|L. Mhlbach,
All that exceeds this amount should be unconditionally banished from the lower classes.Popular scientific lectures|Ernst Mach
Make this small enough, and it will virtually cease to gravitate, and will unconditionally obey the impulse to recession.A Popular History of Astronomy During the Nineteenth Century|Agnes M. (Agnes Mary) Clerke
1660s, from un- (1) "not" + conditional. Related: Unconditionally. Unconditional surrender in the military sense is attested from 1730; in U.S., often associated with Civil War Gen. Ulysses S. Grant and the taking of Fort Donelson.
The ringing phrase of Grant's latest despatch circulated through the North like some coinage fresh from the mint, and "Unconditional Surrender," which suited the initials of his modest signature, became like a baptismal name. [James Schouler, "History of the United States of America," Dodd, Mead & Co., 1899].