Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Unknown"

The meaning of "Unknown" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does which, when substituted for the <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknowns</span> x1, x2, ..., xn turns all the equations of the system into the identities. mean?
A: Identities are things like a = a
Q: What does You and me up against the great <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> mean?
A: あなたと私は偉大な未知の人に対して
Q: What does make the <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> known mean?
A: 知られていないことを知られていることにする
Q: What does I found out an <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> expression while I read a book to my kids.
"I'm cross."
What's that mean?
I guess "I'm upset"
Am I right? mean?
A: Yes. It means "I'm angry" or "I'm mad"
Q: What does <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> mean?
A: Check the question to view the answer

Example sentences using "Unknown"

Q: Please show me example sentences with into the <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>.
A: he walked into the <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>, never to be seen again.

That’s the only thing I could think of. If you got this from the song in frozen (which was the first thing I thought of when I saw this) you can just look at the lyrics. Maybe that will help.

Synonyms of "Unknown" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> and uncharted ?
A: Uncharted means that there is not a chart, or a map, of an area. It is a term sailors use. "These are uncharted seas." meaning they are traveling into unfamiliar waters without a map to help them.
Unknown is a more general term and can mean the same thing ("This is <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> territory"), plus is used in many other situations.
Uncharted can also be used as a metaphor when you aren't talking about a literal map. "We are entering an uncharted part of the human mind", "This book takes us into uncharted levels of terror." It means no one has explored and written about this before.

Translations of "Unknown"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? « bonjour » is it formal to say Hello to an <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> or a boss?
A: Saying Hello or Hey to your boss or stranger is usually okay.

In America, we don't put alot of emphasis on formalities but it usually depends on how stuck up your boss is.

If you still want to speak formally: Hello Sir/Mam would work but just know it's not really common in the workplace.

Hello/ Hey/ What's up/ How are you is used for strangers normally.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>
A: Un-noh-oo-n is the best way I can sound it out in letters but this is what it sounds like to me. Hope that helps :)

Other questions about "Unknown"

Q: Surrendering is the free-falling backwards into the <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>.

ここでの"the free-falling backwards"の意味...
A: free fall = 自由落下

backwards = 後ろへ

the free-falling backwards = 後ろへの自由落下

抽象的なのですが、こういうことです。具体的にどういう意味なのか、正直私もよく分かりませんけど 笑。
Q: Please show me how to pronounce <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span>.
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: Whenever I see an <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> word, I look up it in the dictionary. does this sound natural?
A: "<span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> word" sounds like a word that no one knows and therefore it would not be in the dictionary. Instead, say:

a word I don't know
Q: It's necessary to begin studing <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> words. The knowlege are helping us to cmmunicate. We can understand better each other.
(sense does not matter)
is it right?
A: To be more natural..

"It's necessary to begin studying <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> words. The knowlege is helping us to communicate. So we can understand each other better."
Q: Which one is correct?

It is a <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> place
It is an <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> place does this sound natural?
A: I think we use "an" before words that start with a vowel (an apple, an <span class="dictionary_keyword">unknown</span> place, an intern) and "a" for words starting with consonants (a car, a box, a toy).

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