omitted, past participle; omits, 3rd person singular present; omitting, present participle; omitted, past tense;
Leave out or exclude (someone or something), either intentionally or forgetfully
a significant detail was omitted from your story
Fail or neglect to do (something); leave undone
the final rinse is omitted
he modestly omits to mention that he was pole-vault champion
exclude: prevent from being included or considered or accepted; "The bad results were excluded from the report"; "Leave off the top piece"
neglect: leave undone or leave out; "How could I miss that typo?"; "The workers on the conveyor belt miss one out of ten"
(omission) a mistake resulting from neglect
(omission) something that has been omitted; "she searched the table for omissions"
(omission) any process whereby sounds or words are left out of spoken words or phrases
(omission) neglecting to do something; leaving out or passing over something
(Omission) In Catholic teaching an omission is a failure to do something one can and ought to do. If this happens advertently and freely, it is considered a sin.
(Omission (criminal)) In the criminal law, an omission, or failure to act, will constitute an actus reus (Latin for "guilty act") and give rise to liability only when the law imposes a duty to act and the defendant is in breach of that duty.
To leave out or exclude. (most common usage); To fail to perform; To neglect or take no notice of. (Obscure)
(OMISSION) Failure to act in a way required by law.
(Omission) A book-keeping error caused by omitting a transaction entirely from the ledger accounting system.
(Omission) A person or housing unit that should have been a census enumeration but was not.
(Omission) An instrumental or operant conditioning procedure in which the behavior prevents the delivery of a positive (reinforcing) stimulus. The behavior typically decreases in strength.
(Omission) In a running record or informal reading inventory, this is a miscue in which students do not read a word or words in the printed text. For example, if the sentence is: "The sky was bright blue," the student reads: "The sky was blue."
(Omission) In articulation, the absence of a phoneme that has not been produced or replaced.
(Omission) In law, a failure to do something, whether intentional or unintentional.
(Omission) a caretaker's failure, whether intentional or not, to take action to protect a persons with a disability or to provide for a person with a disability daily living needs to the degree that it causes serious physical or serious emotional injury or both.
(Omission) of important parts of the quote.
(Omission) synonymous with nonfeasance
(omission) We frequently forget that an omission can function as the 'object of one's performance'. For this to be the case, of course, there needs to be some expectation for an activity to be performed, related to an explicit or implicit obligation. ...
(verb): to leave out (someone or something): to not include (someone or something) ▪ Please don’t omit any details.