/ɪˈrɛp ər ə bəl/
not reparable; incapable of being rectified, remedied, or made good:
an irreparable mistake.
late Middle English
not able to be repaired or remedied; beyond repair
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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They eventually fixed the report, but the damage to me was irreparable.
No doubt they thought it a prank, and are now appalled and shocked that their prank caused such irreparable harm.
Off-road vehicles, when used irresponsibly, can cause irreparable damage to desert habitats.
It is better to find faults now, than to have irreparable consequences in the future.
Weird, dangerous jewelry that is functional, but if you used it you would probably cause yourself some irreparable damage.
The solution is something that will control the insects without doing irreparable harm to other plants and animals.
Short of that, the sport will never truly be considered clean and irreparable harm may have already taken hold of cycling's core.
Unfortunately, this is the mindset which has brought mankind to the verge of causing irreparable damage to his vehicle.
The intention is to inflict irreparable damage on an entire profession.
Dropping a cell phone or laptop can, of course, cause irreparable damage.
It was all a big mistake, she has told friends, one that has caused her irreparable damage.
Irreparable wear refers to deterioration sustained from day-to-day usage over time and a specific event cannot be identified.
However, mere economic injury is insufficient to establish irreparable harm.
Irreparable damage to the psychology and mood of the studio had, nevertheless, been done.