verb (used with object), ex·plored, ex·plor·ing.
verb (used without object), ex·plored, ex·plor·ing.
Origin of explore
Examples from the Web for unexplored
But the area is also an unexplored region of picturesque villages and surprising flavors.
Tris is not afraid that Four will rape her—rather, she fears the natural evolution of her own unexplored sexuality.Sex Won’t Kill Young Adult Heroines: ‘Divergent’ and Rape Culture|Amy Zimmerman|March 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
That question likewise goes unexplained by Boehner and unexplored by Moore.
At the census of 1891 they were believed to number about 60,000, exclusive of those in the unexplored parts.
In my next I will send you a general map of courts; a region yet unexplored by you, but which you are one day to inhabit.The PG Edition of Chesterfield's Letters to His Son|The Earl of Chesterfield
Our commerce was only beginning and the far corners of the world were strange, unexplored and alluring.Steve and the Steam Engine|Sara Ware Bassett
No doubt many an imaginative boy lost himself in scenes of wild adventures in these unexplored regions.The World and Its People: Book VII|Anna B. Badlam
It is unexplored territory, except to the farmers and a few stray fishermen.Canoe Boys and Campfires|William Murray Graydon
British Dictionary definitions for unexplored (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for unexplored (2 of 2)
Word Origin for explore
Word Origin and History for unexplored
1580s, "to investigate, examine," a back-formation from exploration, or else from Middle French explorer (16c.), from Latin explorare "investigate, search out, examine, explore," said to be originally a hunters' term meaning "set up a loud cry," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + plorare "to cry."
But second element also explained as "to make to flow," from pluere "to flow." Meaning "to go to a country or place in quest of discoveries" is first attested 1610s. Related: Explored; exploring.