unattached Meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary

Meaning of “unattached” in the English Dictionary

"unattached" in British English

See all translations


uk   us   /ˌʌn.əˈtætʃt/

unattached adjective (SINGLE)

not ​married or not having a ​relationship with anyone; ​single: He's ​gorgeous, he has his own ​house and, what's more, he's unattached.

unattached adjective (NOT CONNECTED)

not ​physicallyjoined to something ​else: The ​cover of the ​book was ​stained and ​almostcompletely unattached. not ​feelingconnected to a ​person, ​group, or ​idea: Feeling unattached to the ​community is one of the ​riskfactors for ​drugabuse.
(Definition of unattached from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"unattached" in American English

See all translations

unattachedadjective [not gradable]

 us   /ˌʌn·əˈtætʃt/

unattached adjective [not gradable] (NOT CONNECTED)

not ​joined or ​connected; ​independent

unattached adjective [not gradable] (NOT MARRIED)

infml not ​married or ​involved with anyone: an unattached woman
(Definition of unattached from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
What is the pronunciation of unattached?
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

“unattached” in British English

Word of the Day


showing no fear of dangerous or difficult things

Word of the Day

Calling occupants of interplanetary craft
Calling occupants of interplanetary craft
by Colin McIntosh,
December 01, 2015
Are you a fan of shows like Doctor Who and Star Trek? Both shows have been around since the 1960s, and, not surprisingly, have generated some of their own vocabulary, some of which has now entered the Cambridge English Dictionary. The phenomenon of fandom, meaning “the state of being a fan of

Read More 

conversational user interface noun
conversational user interface noun
November 30, 2015
a computer interface that provides information to users in normal, conversational speech in response to spoken requests Nearly every major tech company—from Amazon to Intel to Microsoft to Google—is chasing the sort of conversational user interface that Kaplan and his colleagues at PARC imagined decades ago.

Read More