Origin of outgoing
noun, plural out·goes.
verb (used with object), out·went, out·gone, out·go·ing.
Origin of outgo
Examples from the Web for outgoing
Families stuff a life-size male doll with memories of the outgoing year and dress him in their clothing.
Sabrine was the outgoing, sociable type, and had many friends, while Ziad was shy and a little more introverted.
Meet the outgoing Michigan Republican congressman who switched his vote and kept the government funded Thursday.Quirky Reindeer Farmer Keeps Government Open for Christmas|Ben Jacobs|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But the President could easily reposition it as a friendly “pro-gun rights” gesture by outgoing Attorney General Eric Holder.
In the midst of these efforts, she was raising identical twin sons, Julian—“the reserved one” and Joaquin—“the outgoing one.”
And the next morning he buttoned the camp letters in his coat, and started south for Castonia with the outgoing tote team.King Spruce, A Novel|Holman Day
The boat was moving rapidly with the outgoing tide towards the island which both Winslow and Len were now looking upon.The Heir to Grand Pr|John Frederic Herbin
By diminishing the cause of the outgoing specie, to augment the balance of commerce in favour of the nation.The History of Louisiana|Le Page Du Pratz
Benson looked hard at the door which was still quivering under Gridley's outgoing slam.The Taming of Red Butte Western|Francis Lynde
Every party hastened to claim a victory, for the most conspicuous of the outgoing deputies had been re-elected almost everywhere.The Annual Register 1914|Anonymous
verb (ˌaʊtˈɡəʊ) -goes, -going, -went or -gone
1630s, "that goes out," from out (adv.) + going. Meaning "sociable, friendly," attested from 1950, on same notion as in extrovert. Middle English had a noun outgoing "a departure," mid-14c., from a verb outgo "to go forth," and Old English had utgangende "outgoing" (literal). Related: Outgoingness.