verb (used with object), re·mit·ted, re·mit·ting.
verb (used without object), re·mit·ted, re·mit·ting.
Origin of remit
SYNONYMS FOR remit
From its earliest appearance in Middle English, this verb had three main categories of meaning: surrender or forgiveness; ceasing or diminishing; referring or sending. The specific sense “to send money” appeared about 1543. The British noun sense “the area of authority of a person or group” dates from the second half of the 19th century.
Examples from the Web for remitted
In 2011, it remitted more than $75 billion to the Treasury on some $77.4 billion it made in profit.How the Fed Has Earned $80 Billion in Profits in Fiscal 2012|Matthew Zeitlin|September 25, 2012|DAILY BEAST
"Never mind about the bath," he remitted as he began to gather up his papers in preparation for going back to his office.Sube Cane|Edward Bellamy Partridge
Fees were charged to children, and remitted only as an act of charity.George Brown|John Lewis
In order to gain the favour of the people, the Magians remitted the tribute and military service for three years.The History of Antiquity|Max Duncker