from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Contradicting or disregarding the principles of logic.
- adj. Without logic; senseless.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Contrary to logic; lacking sense or sound reasoning.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Ignorant or negligent of the rules of logic or correct reasoning; ; contrary of the rules of logic or sound reasoning.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Ignorant or negligent of the rules of logic or sound reasoning: as, an illogical disputant.
- Contrary to the rules of logic or sound reasoning: as, an illogical inference.
- Synonyms Inconclusive, inconsequent, unsound, fallacious, sophistical.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. lacking orderly continuity
- adj. lacking in correct logical relation
The report also cited what it described as illogical actions by the crew.
The president's mentor, Ayatollah Mohammad Taqi Mesbah Yazdi, said Ahmadinejad is increasingly turning friends into enemies and demonstrating what he called "illogical and cheap" behavior.
Dear St. Thomas, how sad that someone so illogical is masquerading as you.
Being able to separate the illogical from the logical, recognizing cause and effect and threading information together is the most important thing a school can teach a student.
An application that appears cluttered or illogical is harder to understand and use.
He notes, however, that this provision although illogical, is “unimportant in its practical effects.”
"If the murderer is not Vulcan, however, his day-today actions may be what we would term illogical—and if you have been questioning Vulcans about him, what to a member of his race might appear out of the ordinary could seem to us not unexpected of an outworlder."
Teddy Roosevelt endorsed an effort to remove spellings that many Americans perceived to be cumbersome and illogical from the English language as used in America.
President [[Teddy Roosevelt]] endorsed an effort to remove spellings that many Americans perceived to be cumbersome and illogical from the English language as used in America.
As the heat builds over the contentious law change, which Computerworld covered extensively last year, the New Zealand Computer Society (NZCS) described the Act as "illogical" - and potentially ethically flawed.