From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishintactin‧tact /ɪnˈtækt/ ●○○ adjective [not before noun] BROKENnot broken, damaged, or spoiled Only the medieval tower had remained intact. His reputation survived intact.
Examples from the Corpus
intactDespite the bombing, the house was still intact.Our furniture survived the long journey more or less intact.Somehow his reputation survived the scandal intact.The package arrived intact.The toys have to be intact in their original boxes or they're not worth anything.survived intactA minor mystery, of course, is how the file has survived intact.In Nicholas the benign policies of the squirearchy had survived intact.Unfortunately, few of these have survived intact.Where others would have dismissed the idea as impractical, Sherwood set about locating those vehicles which had survived intact.The facade survived intact and was incorporated in the rebuilding, which was completed in 1932.Apparently the machine's screen and the motherboard survived intact - but alas not the floppy drive.Lack of rainfall means that they have survived intact for hundreds of years, though they are now being threatened by tourists.This is the only example portraying a Roman Emperor which has survived intact from such an early age.
Origin intact (1400-1500) Latin intactus, from tactus, past participle of tangere to touch