verb (used with object), o·mit·ted, o·mit·ting.
Origin of omit
Examples from the Web for omit
Sister Cristina's lyrics also omit such lines as, “Feels so good inside, when you hold me, and your heart beats, and you love me.”What Does a Pop-Star Nun Sing? Madonna’s ‘Like A Virgin,’ Of Course|Barbie Latza Nadeau|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Until fairly recently, Miller said that the Air Force used to allow its troops to omit the “so help me God” phrase.
Israeli history book fail to mention the Palestinian Nakba; Palestinians omit the Holocaust.Palestinian and Israeli Citizens Bypass Their Governments in Search for Peace|Evie M. Salomon|August 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But she does omit some curious facts that could cause some to wonder what else she left out.
Architect directed to omit anything not absolutely essential.
I omit Horace Walpole's exact expression, which is more witty than proper.Memoirs of the Jacobites of 1715 and 1745|Mrs. Thomson
But why enumerate these smaller features of discomfort and omit the more glaring ones?Charles O'Malley, The Irish Dragoon, Volume 1 (of 2)|Charles Lever
Highly to her credit, Mrs. Thrale did not omit any part of her own duties to her husband because he forgot his.Autobiography, Letters and Literary Remains of Mrs. Piozzi (Thrale) (2nd ed.) (2 vols.)|Mrs. Hester Lynch Piozzi
"Yes, it was inexcusable of me to omit that," said Nekhludoff.Resurrection|Leo Tolstoy
We must not omit to mention what took place in the garden the previous evening.The Son of Monte Christo|Jules Lermina
verb omits, omitting or omitted (tr)
Word Origin for omit
early 15c., from Latin omittere "let go, let fall," figuratively "lay aside, disregard," from assimilated form of ob (here perhaps intensive) + mittere "let go, send" (see mission). Related: Omitted; omitting.