Definition of Omissible

1. Adjective. Capable of being left out.

Similar to: Incident, Incidental
Derivative terms: Omit, Omit



Definition of Omissible

1. a. Capable of being omitted; that may be omitted.

Definition of Omissible

1. Adjective. Able to be omitted. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Omissible

1. [adj]

Omissible Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Omissible

omigosh
omikron
omikrons
omikuji
omiletical
ominate
ominated
ominates
ominating
omination
ominelite
ominous
ominously
ominousness
ominousnesses
omissible (current term)
omission
omissions
omissive
omit
omits
omittable
omittance
omittances
omitted
omitter
omitters
omitting
omkar
omkars

Literary usage of Omissible

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Supplementary English Glossary by Thomas Lewis Owen Davies (1881)
"omissible, capable of being omitted or dispensed with. ... and parliamentary matter, so attainable elsewhere, often so omissible were it not to be attained. ..."

2. The Works of Thomas Carlyle: (complete). by Thomas Carlyle (1897)
"... and how I was the happy cause of the Kaiser's hearing it himself: Incident omissible; as the whole Sequel is, except a sentence or two].— . ..."

3. History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Called Frederick the Great: Called by Thomas Carlyle (1873)
"... which flamed through all the Newspapers, and can still be read in innumerable Books; Letter omissible in this place. We remark only how punctual the ..."

4. History of Friedrich II of Prussia, Called Frederick the Great by Thomas Carlyle (1862)
"... there was Royal Letter to Leopold, which flamed through all the Newspapers, and can still be read in innumerable Books; Letter omissible in this place. ..."

5. History of Friedrich II, of Prussia: Called Frederick the Great by Thomas Carlyle (1900)
"... wandering wildly over human life, and sincere almost to shrillness, in parts ; which Voltaire has also got hold of. omissible here ; the fixity ..."

6. History of Friedrich II of Prussia, Called Frederick the Great by Thomas Carlyle (1865)
"omissible here; the fixity of purpose being plain otherwise to Voltaire and us. Voltaire's counter-arguments are weak, or worse: "That Roman-death is not ..."

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