verb (used with object), con·sumed, con·sum·ing.
verb (used without object), con·sumed, con·sum·ing.
Origin of consume
Examples from the Web for unconsumed
"Come," he said, rising abruptly, and throwing the unconsumed end of his cigarette into the fireplace.Montezuma's Castle and Other Weird Tales|Charles B. Cory
What, then, when every country in the world has an unconsumed surplus?The Iron Heel|Jack London
The lower parts of the flame are laden with unconsumed gas and watery vapour; which present considerable resistance to the air.A Guide to the Scientific Knowledge of Things Familiar|Ebenezer Cobham Brewer
We have seen that unconsumed gaseous vapours can be obtained from the flame by means of a bent glass tube.Three Hundred Things a Bright Boy Can Do|Anonymous
Sometimes they threw down their unconsumed fragments of bread to the hungry men.Martyria|Augustus C. Hamlin
British Dictionary definitions for unconsumed
Word Origin for consume
Word Origin and History for unconsumed
late 14c., from Old French consumer "to consume" (12c.) and directly from Latin consumere "to use up, eat, waste," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + sumere "to take," from sub- "under" + emere "to buy, take" (see exempt (adj.)).