from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Not branded or carrying a brand name: unbranded cattle; unbranded merchandise.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. not branded; lacking a brand
- adj. not associated with a brand name
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not marked with a brand
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Growth in Chinese unbranded handsets contributed to a drop in Nokia's overall global share of industrywide sales to 28.2 percent in the third quarter, from 36.7 percent a year earlier, according to researcher Gartner Inc.
Have you split your advertising to include unbranded, which is ads that dont mention your company or brand but it does have the same look and feel of a branded message? if you have had, have you noticed if it worked for you?
The Epilepsy Advocate is a so-called unbranded community run by pharma company UCB, maker of epilepsy treatments.
Sam Maverick never owned cattle again in his life, but Texas cowboys never called unbranded cattle by any other name.
This "unbranded," "condition-awareness" marketing as it's called in the industry, sponsored by Pfizer but funneled through the NFA helped Lyrica post 118,871 new and 203,737 total prescriptions in December noted Bear Stearns analyst John Boris saying he was impressed with the data points 'upward trajectory.
The ready-to-assemble cabinets are "unbranded" and show
Such an is considered to be "unbranded" and beyond FDA regulation.
(Think Merck's "unbranded" HPV vaccine Gardasil campaign.)
And even before the name Lyrica appeared, Pfizer's initial "unbranded" campaign of public service announcements in conjunction with the National Fibromyalgia Association -- are you listening broadcast executives?
This 'nice guy' is shy but polite; and he proudly admits to wearing 'unbranded' sneakers and oversized T-shirts everywhere, which he thinks makes him nice because (1) he thinks this proves that doesn't support capitalism and superficiality, and (2) he always foots the bill.