ambit ambit


  • (n) an area in which something acts or operates or has power or control:



  1. Don't forget I am the constitution's custodian: as long as it is there, I am going to pull everyone within its ambit.
  2. Murray, founder of Cato, was the one man in the ambit to say no when the Kochs decided to jettison Mises for reasons of DC preferment.
  3. Competing practitioners' associations collect information only from their own members, and many practitioners in Europe operate outside the ambit of any of these associations.


  • Suunto Ambit 2 Sapphire - A Few Left For July 1 Delivery At HRWC

    The Suunto Ambit 2 Sapphire uber-GPS watch still has some availability for July 1st according to the Heart Rate Watch Company but interested parties will need to hurry because supplies are limited. (PRWeb June 18, 2013) Read the full story at
    on June 18, 2013     Source: PRWeb


  1. "There is not only social pressure, not only media pressure but within our own Cabinet and party, we feel that the so-called honour killings have to be brought under the ambit of the law of the land and how best this can be done," Soni said.
    on Jul 7, 2010 By: Ambika Soni Source:

  2. "Clearly it's an ambit claim, clearly that is also not acceptable," Ms Pike said today. "Our interest is striking the right balance, giving teachers the extra pay of course which they deserve, but also making sure that we are doing that in...
    on Feb 13, 2008 By: Bronwyn Pike Source: Melbourne Herald Sun

  3. "They're putting their claim in and, obviously, that's their ambit claim," Mr Brumby said. "We are happy to pay more than 3.25 per cent but there's got to be service delivery improvements or productivity cost offsets."
    on May 22, 2008 By: John Brumby Source:

Word of the Day
subordinate subordinate
/sə ˈbɔr də ˌneɪt /