omitting omitting  /oʊ ˈmɪ tɪŋ/


  1. (v) prevent from being included or considered or accepted
  2. (v) leave undone or leave out

Derived Word(s)


  • Apple left its rivals competitive room by omitting some bells and whistles on the iPhone.


  • Letter: Full amendment wording

    Editor: In Greg Kimball's letter of June 14, omitting the single word "but" from the quotation of the Fourth Amendment changes its meaning.
    on June 15, 2013     Source: The St. Augustine Record


  1. "Omitting qualified players from LPGA membership is inappropriate and unsuitable for the world we live in and poorly reflects on the increasingly diverse population of California and the United States," said Yee.
    on Aug 31, 2008 By: Leland Yee Source: PolitickerCA

  2. Rep. John Spratt, the top Democrat on the House Budget Committee, told Bolten that the Bush budget "paints a misleading picture by providing no deficit figures after 2010 and by omitting the full long-term costs of the President's policies on Social...
    on Feb 8, 2005 By: John Spratt Source: San Diego Union Tribune

  3. "Entire material has been read. One obscure mention of Globke which Life omitting at our request," CIA Director Allen Dulles wrote in a Sept. 20, 1960, internal memorandum, after Life magazine purchased Eichmann's memoir.
    on Jun 6, 2006 By: Allen Dulles Source: USA Today

Word of the Day
tangible tangible
/ˈtæn dʒə bəl /