Ambiguities [noun]

Definition of Ambiguities:

uncertainty of meaning

Opposite/Antonyms of Ambiguities:

Sentence/Example of Ambiguities:

They are marginal fights over ambiguities on the edges, rather than fundamental challenges that impact the way hundreds of millions of Americans will cast their ballots — or even most Pennsylvanians.

“As it relates to just sheer buying of college football, it’s a slow marketplace, primarily because of the uncertainty and ambiguity,” said Larry Mann, head of media at sports marketing agency rEvolution.

Now, if people queue to board the train, you have a mechanism where the ambiguity of when you will board the train is replaced by “the first in line is the first to board.”

Because when you first get to know someone or something, there’s a lot of ambiguity.

If, however, we know that Garfield was born in 1831, the ambiguity would be removed.

And if a policy is susceptible of two constructions, the ambiguity is to be resolved in favor of the insured.

Ambiguity abounds everywhere and confounds everything; we are obliged at every word to exclaim, What do you mean?

Thus, all that has been said of the pretended adoration exacted by Alexander is founded on ambiguity.

The following are instances of great practical importance, in which arguments are habitually founded on a verbal ambiguity.

Another word which is often turned into an instrument of the fallacy of ambiguity, is Theory.