Her third child came so fast that the birth was unintentionally “unassisted.”
After the second round of 30 seconds of unassisted pull ups my arms were toast.
Then she put down the glass and rubbed her eye, after which, with unassisted vision, she gazed along the road.
Main strength, unassisted by skill, is slavery's method of labor.
The Chinese seem to have made their civilization spontaneously and unassisted.
unassisted she had mounted it and ridden away out the Quemado Road.
It sometimes strays to Madeira, and has been killed in Bermuda, though its unassisted appearance there is doubtful.
This we might, it seems to me, conclude by unassisted reason.
Alas for good intentions, when unassisted by Heaven's pardoning grace!
As soon as the train left, Bartlett was able to walk about unassisted.
early 15c., from Middle French assister "to stand by, help, put, place, assist" (14c.), from Latin assistere "stand by, take a stand near, attend," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + sistere "take a stand, cause to stand," from PIE *siste-, reduplicated form of root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). Related: Assisted; assisting. Medical assisted suicide attested from 1884.
1570s, "an act of assistance," from assist (v.). In the sporting sense attested 1877 in baseball, 1925 in ice hockey.