These voices come from above and, in their urgency, they are both loud and unequivocal. “Forthwith” was the clear order and “immediately” was now. “In the first case, the question arises as to what the parties intended to say in the agreement they entered into”: in the latter case, questions (i) “a proposal (or `offer) were made by one party [A] that could be accepted by the other [B]” and, if so, “this proposal was accepted by [B]…] When determining the first of these questions…. The correct approach is to ask whether a person in B`s position (knowledge of the relevant circumstances that had B) would understand that A made a proposal to which he intended to be bound in the event of a clear adoption.” NGLISH: Clear translation for Spanish spokespersons How to use it: Talk about a clear statement, message, order, request, response, insistence, and so on. (Specifically, you can have an unequivocal “no,” an unequivocal refusal, an unequivocal “yes,” an unequivocal agreement, etc.) There is clear support, clear evidence, clear evidence, unequivocal success or failure, clear threats, etc. And a feeling can also be clear: a clear desire for something, an unequivocal hatred, a clear affection, etc. It can also be said that someone is clearly in/on/with something: “He has remained unequivocal in his insistence that school lunches be free for all students.” Or, if your meaning is clear, let me tell you that someone is not clear: “When asked about their position on equality, it was unequivocal.” As this word is so clear by nature, I suggest avoiding the words that dilute it. “Pretty clear,” “pretty clear,” “pretty clear,” even “very clear,” and so on away from the absolute clarity that “clearly” offers everything of itself. Classroom rules need to be clear, as children are experts who interpret them creatively incorrectly.
“Watch out in class,” for example, invites promises like “I`m watching my friends!” Despite his assertions that he had been unequivocal on this issue, he addressed it in each of his last three speeches, made some vague remarks and continued. Look away from the screen to explain the definition in your own words. You will know that you will understand what “unambiguous” means if you can explain it without saying “absolutely clear” or “no room for misinterpretations.” Think of a period that you or someone you absolutely know absolutely, in any case, something successful (or completely, completely failed) and fill in the gaps: “It was an unequivocal success/ Triumph/ Catastrophe/Failed.” For example: “My first attempts to make cookies out of nothing were obvious mistakes.” Spend at least 20 seconds occupying your mind with the game and quote below. Then try the verification questions. Don`t go straight to the check – leave your memory empty first. Playing With Words: This month we`re going to play New Word Order! It`s a card game I`ve created recently; It is a question of finding the order in which certain words and phrases have entered our language. I give you several words and/or phrases, and you will use your knowledge of history, slang, technology, popular culture, fashion, psychology, etc. to put them in chronological order. I will publish the correct answer to each question the next day. If you like this game, you can download and print it to play with your family and friends.