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Eliminate synonyms

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To fail to include or mention; leave out:
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  1. To fail to include or mention; leave out:
  2. To fail or neglect to do (something):
  3. To fail to include; leave out
To arrange in an orderly way.
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  1. To arrange in an orderly way.
  2. To deal with conclusively with a threat or a difficult situation.
  3. To get rid of.
(Idiomatic) To empty completely; to remove all money or possessions from.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To empty completely; to remove all money or possessions from.
  2. To clean, especially to tidy by removing the contents.
(Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
  2. (Idiomatic) To discard; to dispense with something; to throw away.
  3. (Idiomatic) To dismiss or expel someone from any longer performing duty or attending somewhere.
(Geology, intransitive) To appear above the surface, as a seam or vein, or inclined bed, as of coal.
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  1. (Geology, intransitive) To appear above the surface, as a seam or vein, or inclined bed, as of coal.
  2. (Intransitive) To come to light; to be manifest; to appear.
(Idiomatic) To remove or relinquish the use of something little by little
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  1. (Idiomatic) To remove or relinquish the use of something little by little
(Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
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  1. (Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
To drive out; to expel.
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To ignore or intentionally forget something, temporarily or permanently, so that more important things can have one's attention.
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  1. To ignore or intentionally forget something, temporarily or permanently, so that more important things can have one's attention.
To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
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  1. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
To prevent from being included, considered, or accepted; reject:
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  1. To prevent from being included, considered, or accepted; reject:
  2. To refuse to admit, consider, include, etc.; shut out; keep from entering, happening, or being; reject; bar
  3. To prevent from entering; keep out; bar:
To refuse to take, agree to, accede to, use, believe, etc.
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  1. To refuse to take, agree to, accede to, use, believe, etc.
  2. To turn down (an applicant, as for a job); refuse to accept.
  3. To pass over or skip from (a record set by a record changer) without playing
To be ejected from an aircraft as by means of an ejection seat
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  1. To be ejected from an aircraft as by means of an ejection seat
  2. (Sports) To disqualify or force (a player or coach) to leave the playing area for the remainder of a game.
  3. To compel to leave:
(Law) To frustrate the enforcement of (a motion, for example).
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  1. (Law) To frustrate the enforcement of (a motion, for example).
  2. To prevent the success of; thwart:
  3. To be beyond the comprehension of; mystify:
To render unqualified or unfit.
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  1. To render unqualified or unfit.
  2. To deprive of legal rights, powers, or privileges.
  3. To make or declare ineligible; take a right or privilege away from, as of further participation in a sport, for breaking rules
To eject from a position or place; force out:
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  1. To eject from a position or place; force out:
  2. To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
  3. (Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
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  1. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
  2. To remove (a tenant) from leased premises by legal procedure, as for failure to pay rent
  3. To put out (a tenant, for example) from a property by legal process; expel.
(Intransitive) To leave, disappear
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  1. (Intransitive) To leave, disappear
  2. (Figuratively) To dispose of, to get rid of, to remove.
  3. (Nautical) To prepare some object for use by removing obstacles, untying or unfastening it.
To print or stamp marks on (a postage stamp) as by machine or handstamp, to prevent reuse
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  1. To print or stamp marks on (a postage stamp) as by machine or handstamp, to prevent reuse
  2. To cross out with lines or other marks, as in deleting written matter or marking a check as used and cleared
  3. To blot out, deface, mark off, perforate, destroy, or otherwise physically alter a writing to render it void.
To tear out by the roots; uproot
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  1. To tear out by the roots; uproot
  2. To get rid of; eliminate:
To remove (data) from a computer storage device
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  1. To remove (data) from a computer storage device
  2. To remove (something written, for example) by rubbing, wiping, or scraping.
  3. To remove recorded material from (a magnetic tape or disk, for example):
To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
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  1. To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
  2. To dismiss or send away by authority; deprive of rights, membership, etc.
  3. To remove from membership.
To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
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  1. To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
  2. (Electricity) To cause the release of stored energy or electric charge from (a battery, for example).
  3. To release the charge of (a gun); fire
To force from a position or place where lodged, hiding, etc.; drive out
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  1. To force from a position or place where lodged, hiding, etc.; drive out
  2. To remove or force out from a position or dwelling previously occupied.
  3. (Intransitive) To move or go from a dwelling or former position.
To bring to a specified undesirable state, as of weakness or helplessness:
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  1. To bring to a specified undesirable state, as of weakness or helplessness:
  2. To put in a simpler or more systematic form; simplify or codify:
  3. (Arith.) To change in denomination or form without changing in value
To subject to seizure as a forfeit.
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  1. To subject to seizure as a forfeit.
  2. To lose, give up, or be deprived of as a forfeit for some crime, fault, etc.
  3. To lose or give up (something) on account of an offense, error, or failure to fulfill an agreement:
To make invalid; deprive of legal force
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  1. To make invalid; deprive of legal force
(Archaic) To destroy completely.
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  1. (Archaic) To destroy completely.
  2. To do away with; put an end to; annul:
  3. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages.
The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
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  1. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
  2. (Obsolete) To summon back or recall, especially from exile.
  3. To revoke or rescind, especially by the action of a legislature.
To abolish a custom or law by some authoritative, formal, legislative, or other legally effective method.
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  1. To abolish a custom or law by some authoritative, formal, legislative, or other legally effective method.
  2. To abolish, do away with, or annul, especially by authority:
  3. To annul, cancel, destroy, overturn, repeal, revoke, set aside, supercede, or otherwise do away with or put an end to.
To get rid of by destroying completely:
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  1. To get rid of by destroying completely:
To kill
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  1. To kill
  2. To reduce to nonexistence:
  3. To consider or cause to be of no importance or without effect; nullify
(Informal) To overcome with laughter, chagrin, pleasure, surprise, etc.
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  1. (Informal) To overcome with laughter, chagrin, pleasure, surprise, etc.
  2. To prevent the passage of (legislation); defeat or veto
  3. To cause (an engine, etc.) to stop; turn off
To kill (another human) in an act of murder.
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  1. To kill (another human) in an act of murder.
  2. To kill inhumanly or barbarously, as in warfare
  3. To kill (a person) unlawfully and with malice
To refrain from insisting on or enforcing (a rule, penalty, or requirement, for example); dispense with:
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  1. To refrain from insisting on or enforcing (a rule, penalty, or requirement, for example); dispense with:
  2. To refrain from engaging in, sometimes temporarily; cancel or postpone:
  3. (Law) To relinquish (a right etc.); to give up claim to; to forego.
To cease holding physically; release:
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  1. To cease holding physically; release:
  2. To give up; abandon (a plan, policy, etc.)
  3. To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
(In extended use) Consign or assign.
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  1. (In extended use) Consign or assign.
  2. To consign to an inferior or obscure place, rank, category, or condition:
  3. To assign to a class, sphere, realm, etc.; classify as belonging to a certain order of things
To play (a card not a trump and not in the suit led) when holding no cards in the suit led
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  1. To play (a card not a trump and not in the suit led) when holding no cards in the suit led
  2. To throw out (a playing card) from one's hand.
  3. To throw away, abandon, or get rid of as no longer valuable or useful
To refuse to accept or recognize; reject:
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  1. To refuse to accept or recognize; reject:
  2. To direct or allow to leave:
  3. To send away; cause or allow to leave
To cause to become less; reduce:
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  1. To cause to become less; reduce:
  2. To give birth to. Used of animals.
  3. To leave out (a letter, for example) in speaking or writing.
  1. To make indecipherable; to obliterate
  2. To obscure.
  3. Used other than as an idiom: see blot,"Ž out.
To cut off, as a vowel or a syllable, usually the final one.
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  1. To cut off, as a vowel or a syllable, usually the final one.
  2. To break or dash in pieces; to demolish.
  3. To distract from or evade (a question or line of argument)
(Medicine) To remove completely (a body organ or part), as by surgery, disease, or radiation.
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  1. (Medicine) To remove completely (a body organ or part), as by surgery, disease, or radiation.
  2. To blot out or wear away, leaving no traces; erase; efface
  3. To remove or destroy completely so as to leave no trace.
To reduce in quantity or value:
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  1. To reduce in quantity or value:
  2. To take (a story, statement, opinion, etc.) at less than face value, allowing for exaggeration, bias, etc.
  3. To pay or receive the present value of (a bill of exchange, promissory note, etc.), minus a deduction to cover interest for the purchaser
To send into exile; banish:
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  1. To send into exile; banish:
  2. To force (someone) to leave his or her own country, community, etc.; banish
To drive away; expel:
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  1. To drive away; expel:
  2. To force to leave a country or place by official decree; exile:
  3. To send or put away; get rid of
To behave or conduct (oneself) in a given manner; comport.
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  1. To behave or conduct (oneself) in a given manner; comport.
  2. To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country. To expel an illegal alien, or someone whose immigration status has expired or been revoked, to a foreign country.
  3. To carry or send away; specif., to force (an alien) to leave a country by official order; expel
To give up residence in one's homeland.
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  1. To give up residence in one's homeland.
  2. (Intransitive) To renounce the rights and liabilities of citizenship where one is born and become a citizen of another country.
  3. To drive (a person) from his or her native land; exile
To leave abandoned, isolated, or helpless
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  1. To leave abandoned, isolated, or helpless
  2. To abandon or isolate with little hope of ready rescue or escape:
  3. To put (a person) ashore in some desolate place, as a desert island, and abandon that person there, as pirates or mutineers sometimes did
To vote against, especially to veto the admission of.
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  1. To vote against, especially to veto the admission of.
  2. To bar or ostracize from social life, a particular profession, etc.
  3. To vote against; esp., to vote against letting (a person) join one's organization
To banish by ostracism, as in ancient Greece.
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  1. To banish by ostracism, as in ancient Greece.
  2. To exclude from a group or society:
  3. To banish, bar, exclude, etc. by ostracism
To cause to burn; ignite or set fire to:
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  1. To cause to burn; ignite or set fire to:
  2. (--- Informal) To throw or propel with force and speed:
  3. To become ignited; flame up:
To get rid of in an abrupt, rough, or careless manner
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  1. To get rid of in an abrupt, rough, or careless manner
  2. To get rid of; discard:
  3. (Computers) To transfer (data stored internally in a computer) from one place to another, as from a memory to a printout, without processing.
To cause (a car, wagon, etc.) to go into a ditch
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  1. To cause (a car, wagon, etc.) to go into a ditch
  2. To discontinue use of or association with:
  3. To get away from (a person, especially a companion).
To fight, usually with the fists.
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  1. To fight, usually with the fists.
  2. To fight or quarrel
  3. To get rid of or abandon as useless; discard; junk
(Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
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  1. (Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
  2. To cause to strike an object or a surface and rebound:
  3. To present or propose for comment or approval. Often used with off:
(Football) To tackle (a quarterback attempting to pass the ball) behind the line of scrimmage.
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  1. (Football) To tackle (a quarterback attempting to pass the ball) behind the line of scrimmage.
  2. (Slang) To discharge from employment:
  3. (Slang) To dismiss (a person) from a job; discharge
(Colloquial) To cancel an order for food.
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  1. (Colloquial) To cancel an order for food.
  2. To cut off, eject, cancel, eliminate, kill, etc.
  3. (Colloquial) To throw out; discard.
(Nautical) To remove, or fasten, all loose material, or partitions prior to a naval engagement.
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  1. (Nautical) To remove, or fasten, all loose material, or partitions prior to a naval engagement.
  2. (Idiomatic) To prepare for action.
To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
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  1. To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
  2. To shoot:
  3. (Electricity) To cause the release of stored energy or electric charge from (a battery, for example).
To cause or allow to go through a trial, test, or examination successfully:
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  1. To cause or allow to go through a trial, test, or examination successfully:
  2. To convey property to an heir or heirs:
  3. To pronounce; utter:
To tear out by the roots; uproot
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  1. To tear out by the roots; uproot
  2. To get rid of; eliminate:
To settle the affairs of (a business firm, for example) by determining the liabilities and applying the assets to their discharge.
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  1. To settle the affairs of (a business firm, for example) by determining the liabilities and applying the assets to their discharge.
  2. To settle by agreement or legal process the amount of (indebtedness, damages, etc.)
  3. To dispose of or get rid of, as by killing
(Computers) To clear (a storage device) of unwanted data.
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  1. (Computers) To clear (a storage device) of unwanted data.
  2. To clear (a container or space, for example) of something unclean or unwanted:
  3. To become clean, clear, or pure
To be removable:
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  1. To be removable:
  2. To be removable
  3. To do away with; eliminate:
An elongated, offshore ridge of sand, gravel, or other unconsolidated sediment, formed by the action of waves or long-shore currents and submerged at least during high tide. Bars are especially common near the mouths of rivers or estuaries.
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  1. An elongated, offshore ridge of sand, gravel, or other unconsolidated sediment, formed by the action of waves or long-shore currents and submerged at least during high tide. Bars are especially common near the mouths of rivers or estuaries.
  2. To rule out; except:
  3. To fasten with or as with a bar
To declare adjourned, as a sitting of the House, when it is ascertained that a quorum is not present.
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  1. To declare adjourned, as a sitting of the House, when it is ascertained that a quorum is not present.
  2. To prevent the accession of (a legitimately elected person) to office, by a fraudulent return or count of the votes.
  3. (Boxing, wrestling) To determine that a competitor has lost a match, by a referee's enumeration aloud of the increments of time for which the competitor has been incapacitated.
To forbid, hinder, or prevent.
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  1. To forbid, hinder, or prevent.
  2. To keep (a person) from some right or privilege; exclude; bar
  3. To exclude or shut out; bar.
To leave out; exclude:
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  1. To leave out; exclude:
  2. (Now Rare) To object; take exception
  3. To object:
To refuse to admit, consider, include, etc.; shut out; keep from entering, happening, or being; reject; bar
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  1. To refuse to admit, consider, include, etc.; shut out; keep from entering, happening, or being; reject; bar
  2. To prevent from entering; keep out; bar:
  3. To prevent from being included, considered, or accepted; reject:
To restrain someone or something from entering a place or condition.
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  1. To restrain someone or something from entering a place or condition.
(Sports) To prevent from scoring; to perform a shutout.
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  1. (Sports) To prevent from scoring; to perform a shutout.
  2. To close a door on someone, or to exclude.
To leave out (a letter, for example) in speaking or writing.
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  1. To leave out (a letter, for example) in speaking or writing.
  2. To move down with a current of water or air
  3. To write at one's leisure:
(Obs.) To take no notice of
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  1. (Obs.) To take no notice of
  2. To fail or neglect to do (something):
  3. To fail to include; leave out
To move (something) from where it is; lift, push, transfer, or carry away, or from one place to another
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  1. To move (something) from where it is; lift, push, transfer, or carry away, or from one place to another
  2. To be removable
  3. To do away with; eliminate:
To relinquish military possession or occupation of (a town, for example).
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  1. To relinquish military possession or occupation of (a town, for example).
  2. To withdraw or send away (troops or inhabitants) from a threatened area:
  3. To give up military occupation of; withdraw from
(Bot.) To eliminate (waste matter) from the cells
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  1. (Bot.) To eliminate (waste matter) from the cells
  2. To separate (waste matter) from the blood or tissue and eliminate from the body, as through the kidneys or sweat glands
(Computers) To clear (a storage device) of unwanted data.
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  1. (Computers) To clear (a storage device) of unwanted data.
  2. To clear (a container or space, for example) of something unclean or unwanted:
  3. To become clean, clear, or pure
Find another word for eliminate. In this page you can discover 114 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for eliminate, like: take out, get-rid-of, leave-out, omit, dispose of, dispense with, do-away-with, wipe out, clean out, throw out and weed-out.