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nevermind

[nev-er-mahynd, nev-er-mahynd] /ˌnɛv ərˈmaɪnd, ˈnɛv ərˌmaɪnd/
noun, Older Use.
1.
attention; heed; notice (usually used in negative constructions):
Pay him no nevermind.
2.
business; affair; responsibility (usually used in negative constructions):
It's no nevermind of yours.
Origin
1930-1935
1930-35; noun use of verb phrase never mind
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples for nevermind
  • nevermind they were shorting equities when it happened.
  • nevermind that you clearly don't understand the difference between a single roll of a die and its mean roll.
  • They store everything important to them there, nevermind that they should not.
  • nevermind the fact that planned parenthood provides low cost birth control.
  • nevermind that the scientists who study those issues have been trained for many, many years on the details and evidence.
  • nevermind the hundreds of thousands of satisfied customers.
  • nevermind that the giant trees were still there, along with the same architecture.
  • nevermind that every day science takes another step towards explained previously unexplained phenomenon.
  • nevermind the guy that came in second because he's far too white to balance the politics of this city.
  • Whatever beliefs or philosophies shape your values or guide your personal conduct are of no nevermind to us.
Word Origin and History for nevermind
n.

also never-mind "difference, matter for attention," 1935, American English, from verbal expression never mind "forget it," originally never mind it attested by 1795; see never + mind (v.).

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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