/ˌɪm pərˈfɛk ʃən/
a law full of imperfections.
the quality or condition of being
) incompleteness. See
the condition or quality of being imperfect
a fault or defect
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
Political and social forms could be no more than relative, all touched with imperfection, even though in varying degrees.
Another market imperfection is compensation through benefits.
We're stuck in this world of corruption, imperfection, and emotional irrationality.
The absolute imperfection of living things is a renderer's nightmare.
To the extent that high-level theories are imperfect, the imperfection hides in the details of the mapping.
Science as a community is subject to the same kind of imperfection as everyone and everything else.
Lawbreaking is not an accident, a more or less unavoidable imperfection.
However, at the first sight of any imperfection in the appearance of the organic apples, this segment is significantly reduced.
Small piece of reflective sheeting material used to cover a defect or imperfection on a sign surface.
The degree of imperfection in incentive-setting is one criterion in choosing among payment models.
If the factory paper is disturbed as in any other imperfection in the existing wall, skim coating will be necessary.
In many countries, a disability was meant to be hidden away, and people are unused to seeing any physical imperfection.
The imperfection, in the department's view, is the lack of enumerations.
Borrower-lender distance is our proxy for information imperfection.