submit-table

submit

[suhb-mit]
verb (used with object), submitted, submitting.
1.
to give over or yield to the power or authority of another (often used reflexively).
2.
to subject to some kind of treatment or influence.
3.
to present for the approval, consideration, or decision of another or others: to submit a plan; to submit an application.
4.
to state or urge with deference; suggest or propose (usually followed by a clause): I submit that full proof should be required.
verb (used without object), submitted, submitting.
5.
to yield oneself to the power or authority of another: to submit to a conqueror.
6.
to allow oneself to be subjected to some kind of treatment: to submit to chemotherapy.
7.
to defer to another's judgment, opinion, decision, etc.: I submit to your superior judgment.

Origin:
1325–75; Middle English submitten < Latin submittere to lower, reduce, yield, equivalent to sub- sub- + mittere to send

submittable, submissible [suhb-mis-uh-bel] , adjective
submittal, noun
submitter, noun
submittingly, adverb
nonsubmissible, adjective
presubmit, verb (used with object), presubmitted, presubmitting.
resubmit, verb, resubmitted, resubmitting.
unsubmitted, adjective
unsubmitting, adjective


1. comply, bow, obey, agree, resign. See yield.


1. fight.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
submit (səbˈmɪt)
 
vb (often foll by to) (often foll by to) , -mits, -mitting, -mitted
1.  (often foll by to) to yield (oneself), as to the will of another person, a superior force, etc
2.  (foll by to) to subject or be voluntarily subjected (to analysis, treatment, etc)
3.  to refer (something to someone) for judgment or consideration: to submit a claim
4.  (tr; may take a clause as object) to state, contend, or propose deferentially
5.  to defer or accede (to the decision, opinion, etc, of another)
 
[C14: from Latin submittere to place under, from sub- + mittere to send]
 
sub'mittable
 
adj
 
sub'missible
 
adj
 
sub'mittal
 
n
 
sub'mitter
 
n

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

submit
late 14c., "to place (oneself) under the control of another," from L. submittere "to yield, lower, let down, put under, reduce," from sub "under" + mittere "let go, send." Sense of "refer to another for consideration" first recorded 1560.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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