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Another word for quit

a-z
Verb
  1. To move or proceed away from a place

  2. To relinquish one's engagement in or occupation with

    See also:

    continue

  3. To give up or leave without intending to return or claim again

      1. to end a romantic/sexual relationship with.
      1. To go out of or away from:
      2. To go without taking or removing:
      3. To omit or exclude:
      1. To give up (something formerly held dear); renounce:
      2. To leave altogether; abandon:
      1. A dry, often sandy region of little rainfall, extreme temperatures, and sparse vegetation.
      2. A region of permanent cold that is largely or entirely devoid of life.
      3. An apparently lifeless area of water.
      1. To withdraw one's support or help from, especially in spite of duty, allegiance, or responsibility; desert:
      2. To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
      3. To surrender one's claim to, right to, or interest in; give up entirely:
  4. To cease trying to accomplish or continue

      1. (of an employer) To dismiss (workers) from employment, e.g. at a time of low business volume, often with a severance package.
      2. (of a bookmaker) To place all or part of a bet with another bookmaker in order to reduce risk.
      3. (idiomatic) To cease, quit, stop (doing something).
      1. (idiomatic) To quit or cease completely, or to promise to quit, as of a bad habit.
      1. To close (an opening or hole) by covering, filling in, or plugging up:
      2. To constrict (an opening or orifice):
      3. To obstruct or block passage on (a road, for example).
      1. To transmit (money) in payment.
      2. To refrain from exacting (a tax or penalty, for example); cancel.
      3. To pardon; forgive:
      1. To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
      2. To put aside or desist from (something practiced, professed, or intended); stop doing or adhering to.
      3. To let go; surrender:
      1. (idiomatic) to omit
      2. (informal) To desist; to cease.
      3. (intransitive)
      1. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved.
      1. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
      2. To cease making or manufacturing:
      3. To cease subscribing to (a publication).
      1. To cease doing something.
      1. To end abruptly, either temporarily or permanently.
      2. To remove a piece from a whole by breaking or snapping
      3. The first shot in a game of snooker or other cue-game
      1. To withdraw one's support or help from, especially in spite of duty, allegiance, or responsibility; desert:
      2. To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
      3. To surrender one's claim to, right to, or interest in; give up entirely:
  5. To come to a cessation

      1. To bring or come to an end; stop.
      2. Cessation.
      1. To close (an opening or hole) by covering, filling in, or plugging up:
      2. To constrict (an opening or orifice):
      3. To obstruct or block passage on (a road, for example).
      1. A compartment for one domestic animal in a barn or shed.
      2. A booth, cubicle, or stand used by a vendor, as at a market.
      3. A small compartment:
      1. (idiomatic) to omit
      2. (informal) To desist; to cease.
      3. (intransitive)
      1. A suspension of movement or progress, especially a temporary one:
      2. To cause to stop:
      3. To stop; pause:
      1. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
      2. To cease making or manufacturing:
      3. To cease subscribing to (a publication).
      1. A piece of paper that is a negotiable instrument drawn on a bank and payable on demand to the person identified as the payee. A piece of paper that is a negotiable instrument drawn on a bank and payable on demand to the person identified as the payee.
      1. To put an end to; discontinue:
      2. To come to an end; stop:
      3. To stop performing an activity or action; desist:
      1. To secure or make fast (a rope, for example) by winding on a cleat or pin.
      2. To provide security to (a climber) by paying out or drawing in rope, often through a braking device, in readiness to break a potential fall.
      3. To cause to stop.
      1. To stop; check:
      2. To seize and hold under the authority of law.
      3. To capture and hold briefly (the attention, for example); engage.
  6. To conduct oneself in a specified way

      1. To perform or execute; carry out:
      2. To fulfill the requirements of:
      3. To perform the tasks or behaviors typically associated with (something), especially as part of one's character or normal duties:
      1. To expel from a country:
      2. To behave or conduct (oneself) in a given manner; comport.
      1. To conduct or behave (oneself) in a particular manner:
      1. To conduct or behave (oneself) in a particular manner:
      2. To agree, correspond, or harmonize:
      1. To hold or support while moving; bear:
      2. To move or take from one place to another; transport:
      3. To escort or accompany.
      1. To conduct oneself in a specified way, especially in relation to others; exhibit behavior:
      2. To conduct oneself in a proper way:
      3. To act, react, function, or perform in a particular way:
      1. To carry (something) on one's person from one place to another:
      2. To move from one place to another while containing or supporting (something); convey or transport:
      3. To cause to move by or with steady pressure; push:
      1. The process of doing or performing something:
      2. Something done or performed; a deed:
      3. Something done that has legal significance:
      1. To find not guilty of a criminal offense.
      2. To conduct (oneself) in a specified manner:
      3. To release or discharge from an obligation, such as a debt.
    See also:

    be

Adjective
  1. Owing or being owed nothing

    See also:

    pay

Another word for quit

Verb
  1. To cease

      1. (of an employer) To dismiss (workers) from employment, e.g. at a time of low business volume, often with a severance package.
      2. (of a bookmaker) To place all or part of a bet with another bookmaker in order to reduce risk.
      3. (idiomatic) To cease, quit, stop (doing something).
      1. Alternative form of knockoff.
      2. Used other than as an idiom: see knock,"Ž off.
      3. To bump or hit so that something falls off
      1. Either extremity of something that has length:
      2. The outside or extreme edge or physical limit; a boundary:
      3. The point in time when an action, event, or phenomenon ceases or is completed; the conclusion:
      1. A suspension of movement or progress, especially a temporary one:
      2. To cause to stop:
      3. To stop; pause:
      1. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved.
      1. To cease doing something.
      1. (idiomatic) to omit
      2. (informal) To desist; to cease.
      3. (intransitive)
      1. To stop doing or providing (something); end or abandon:
      2. To cease making or manufacturing:
      3. To cease subscribing to (a publication).
      1. To close (an opening or hole) by covering, filling in, or plugging up:
      2. To constrict (an opening or orifice):
      3. To obstruct or block passage on (a road, for example).
    See also:

    stop

  2. To resign

  3. To leave

    See also:

    leave

  4. To abandon

      1. To give up (a title or possession, for example), especially by formal announcement.
      2. To decide or declare that one will no longer adhere to (a belief or position); reject.
      3. To decide or declare that one will no longer engage in (a practice) or use (something):
      1. To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
      2. To put aside or desist from (something practiced, professed, or intended); stop doing or adhering to.
      3. To let go; surrender:
      1. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved. A term used to describe a transaction between three brokers in which one does not use his/her name. For example, a broker receives a buy order that he or she can’t transact. The broker asks a second broker to handle the order. So the second broker buys the stock from a third broker on behalf of the first broker’s client. The transaction is recorded in the records of the firms and exchange as if the first broker was never involved.
    See also:

    abandon