Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • adjective Not placed or included in a class or category.
  • adjective Of, relating to, or being official matter not requiring the application of security safeguards.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Not classified

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective not subject to a security classification
  • adjective not arranged in any specific grouping

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

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  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

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  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

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  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

    Homepage

  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

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  • Mascheroni believes the FBI is investigating after he gave a CD containing what he called unclassified information to a man claiming to represent Venezuela.

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  • A call to either of their offices or a few hours on the internet to obtain unclassified data on the threat of EMP, be it military or solar storm, will leave even the most critical of observers concerned about this issue.

    Wonk Room » Gingrich Pushes Suspense Thriller-Based Foreign Policy

  • Even more species remain unclassified, these numbers are upwards of 15 and include some new reptiles.

    Archive 2007-01-01

  • Investigators believe hackers stole sensitive U.S. information and passwords and implanted backdoors in unclassified government computers to allow them to return at will, said U.S. officials familiar with the hacking.

    Boing Boing: July 9, 2006 - July 15, 2006 Archives

  • Investigators believe hackers stole sensitive U.S. information and passwords and implanted backdoors in unclassified government computers to allow them to return at will, said U.S. officials familiar with the hacking.

    Think Progress » The Four Most Overpaid White House Staffers

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