WordNet 3.0 Copyright © 2006 by Princeton University.
- 1. apathetic, indifferent, uninterested (vs. interested)
- usage: marked by a lack of interest; "an apathetic audience"; "the universe is neither hostile nor friendly; it is simply indifferent"
- 2. indifferent, unconcerned (vs. concerned)
- usage: showing no care or concern in attitude or action; "indifferent to the sufferings of others"; "indifferent to her plea"
- 3. deaf(predicate), indifferent(predicate), heedless (vs. heedful), unheeding
- usage: (usually followed by `to') unwilling or refusing to pay heed; "deaf to her warnings"
- 4. immaterial, indifferent, unimportant (vs. important)
- usage: (often followed by `to') lacking importance; not mattering one way or the other; "whether you choose to do it or not is a matter that is quite immaterial (or indifferent)"; "what others think is altogether indifferent to him"
- 5. indifferent, inferior (vs. superior)
- usage: fairly poor to not very good; "has an indifferent singing voice"; "has indifferent qualifications for the job"
- 6. inert, indifferent, neutral, unreactive (vs. reactive)
- usage: having only a limited ability to react chemically; chemically inactive; "inert matter"; "an indifferent chemical in a reaction"
- 7. indifferent, impartial (vs. partial)
- usage: marked by no especial liking or dislike or preference for one thing over another; "indifferent about which book you would give them"; "was indifferent to their acceptance or rejection of her invitation"
- 8. indifferent, unbiased, unbiassed, impartial (vs. partial)
- usage: characterized by a lack of partiality; "a properly indifferent jury"; "an unbiasgoted account of her family problems"
- 9. indifferent, so-so(predicate), ordinary (vs. extraordinary)
- usage: being neither good nor bad; "an indifferent performance"; "a gifted painter but an indifferent actor"; "her work at the office is passable"; "a so-so golfer"; "feeling only so-so"; "prepared a tolerable dinner"; "a tolerable working knowledge of French"
- 10. indifferent, moderate (vs. immoderate)
- usage: neither too great nor too little; "a couple of indifferent hills to climb"
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See also: indifferent (Dictionary)