verb (used with object), i·den·ti·fied, i·den·ti·fy·ing.
verb (used without object), i·den·ti·fied, i·den·ti·fy·ing.
Origin of identify
Examples from the Web for unidentifiable
Henry found paperwork revealing the Army had recovered the destroyed vehicle and two badly burned, unidentifiable bodies.
In Dresden 44c a fish appears between god B and an unidentifiable deity.Animal Figures in the Maya Codices|Alfred M. Tozzer and Glover M. Allen
They were conscious of an odor—the sharp, unidentifiable scent Dane had noticed during the loading of the wood.Plague Ship|Andre Norton
During the renovation of this lookout file we found over 3,000 cards relating to repatriation loans which were unidentifiable.Warren Commission (5 of 26): Hearings Vol. V (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Investigate and you find chunks of carrot and other unidentifiable material, and now and then a bit of mysterious meat.A Yankee in the Trenches|R. Derby Holmes
Came a stretch of ocean that to Daughtry was like all other stretches of ocean and unidentifiable from them.Michael, Brother of Jerry|Jack London
British Dictionary definitions for unidentifiable
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (mainly tr)
Word Origin and History for unidentifiable (1 of 2)
1640s, "regard as the same," from French identifier, from identité (see identity). Sense of "recognize" first recorded 1769. Meaning "make one (with), associate (oneself)" is from 1780. Sense of "serve as means of identification" is attested by 1886. Related: Identified; identifying.