omit

[oh-mit]
verb (used with object), omitted, omitting.
1.
to leave out; fail to include or mention: to omit a name from a list.
2.
to forbear or fail to do, make, use, send, etc.: to omit a greeting.

Origin:
1400–50; late Middle English omitten < Latin omittere to let go, equivalent to o- o-2 + mittere to send

omitter, noun
preomit, verb (used with object), preomitted, preomitting.
unomitted, adjective
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World English Dictionary
omit (əʊˈmɪt)
 
vb , omits, omitting, omitted
1.  to neglect to do or include
2.  to fail (to do something)
 
[C15: from Latin omittere, from ob- away + mittere to send]
 
omissible
 
adj
 
o'mitter
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

omit
early 15c., from L. omittere "lay aside, disregard, let go," from ob (here perhaps intensive) + mittere "let go, send."
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
Repeat with another pair of end-to-end sprigs, omitting the initial loop.
One of the biggest mistakes candidates make is omitting information that would
  be relevant or interesting to a hiring committee.
In omitting the index values, the report overemphasizes rank, which is after
  all not itself important.
Professors, it seems, are increasingly omitting final examinations at the end
  of their courses.
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