Definition of unproblematic in English:

unproblematic

adjective

  • Not constituting or presenting a problem or difficulty.

    ‘none of these approaches is unproblematic’
    • ‘Nevertheless, it would be wrong to think that this use of the past as something positive in the present is always unproblematic or unambiguous.’
    • ‘These places present an unproblematic narrative of the site's colonial history, celebrating the importance of the church, farming and fresh water in the foundation of the city.’
    • ‘In countering current communal challenges, the person of faith has no simple or unproblematic recourse to religion.’
    • ‘The picture it presents is far from rosy or unproblematic, and yet much of it is positive.’
    • ‘For me, the Festival was a simple, unproblematic affair, a splendid job with no job description, where everybody did what was to hand without question and there were lots of interesting people to talk to.’
    • ‘What I do know is that the chickadee was, in an obvious and unproblematic sense, responding to me in its expressive, chickadee-like manner.’
    • ‘If this is the case, there can be no simple and unproblematic identification on the part of the spectator, male or female, with Mulvey's ‘ideal ego’ on the screen.’
    • ‘Interpretation and meaning appear as somehow unproblematic, self-evident, or transparent.’
    • ‘This does not mean that women regarded relations with men, and particularly with the NUM, as straightforward and unproblematic.’
    • ‘In making this point I am certainly not suggesting that historical interpretation is always or even for the most part a straightforward and unproblematic task.’
    • ‘But if we look at the stories told in the Gospels about the conception and birth of Jesus, what we find is far from simple or unproblematic.’
    • ‘The idea of computation is a murky idea and it's a mistake to think that we have a clear, unified, unproblematic concept of what counts as computation.’
    • ‘As Isabella shows him, however, neither domain is as unambiguous and unproblematic as he would like to believe.’
    • ‘The transition of intellectual realism from Europe to the USA was not unproblematic.’
    • ‘Assertions about authenticity of personal experience could be presented as if they were an unproblematic guide to an understanding of processes of subordination and domination.’
    • ‘The professional consensus is that the responses, though not unproblematic, are meaningful and reasonably comparable among various groups of individuals.’
    • ‘In other words, Duchamp contradicted the progressivist and evolutionary assumptions, but viewed the appropriation of other cultures as unproblematic.’
    • ‘Its early take on the way the polling proceeded in Ohio is positive, but its stringers may have reported in before the problems developed, or from places that were unproblematic.’
    • ‘And Gandhi's deep commitment to detachment was not unproblematic for those really close to him - his wife and children, for example.’
    • ‘Language determines how we view the world, but not in the sense that there's an unproblematic correspondence between social and political concepts and their referents.’
    easily understood, readily comprehensible, intelligible, straightforward, unambiguous, unproblematic, accessible, clearly expressed, user-friendly, simple, self-evident, obvious, clear, crystal clear

Pronunciation

unproblematic

/ˌʌnprɒbləˈmatɪk/