What is another word for elide?

Pronunciation: [ɪlˈa͡ɪd] (IPA)

Elide is a verb that means to omit, exclude, or leave out. Some synonyms for elide are delete, erase, efface, omit, overlook, disregard, and ignore. These words all imply the notion of leaving something out intentionally or unintentionally, whether in speech, writing, or thought. For example, one might elide a certain word in a sentence to make it more concise, or elide an entire paragraph in a document due to irrelevance. There are also adjectives related to elide, such as truncated, abridged, or curtailed, which suggest something has been shortened or reduced in length or substance. Overall, elide and its synonyms involve the process of deliberate omission or deletion of information.

Synonyms for Elide:

What are the hypernyms for Elide?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.
  • hypernyms for elide (as verbs)

What are the hyponyms for Elide?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

What are the opposite words for elide?

Elide refers to the omission of a sound or syllable during speech or a word during writing. In terms of antonyms, there are several words that can be used such as accentuate, emphasize, highlight, include, enunciate, pronounce, articulate, and enunciate. Accentuating and emphasizing refer to giving emphasis or prominence to a particular aspect or word. Highlighting means to give prominence to something or to draw attention to it. Including refers to adding or inserting something, while enunciating and pronouncing refer to clearly and distinctly pronouncing or saying something. Articulating refers to expressing clearly and intelligibly in speech, and enunciating refers to pronouncing words clearly and accurately.

Usage examples for Elide

Then she hopelessly involved them in a presentation to me, and between us we contrived to elide Mrs. Ricker and Kitton from all save her perfunctory office, until her voice and lips ceased their trembling.
"Friendship Village"
Zona Gale
Inside her woodland Majesty doth keep A world of wonders-if one dared to peep- Of things that burrow, elide, spin webs, or creep; Strange creatures, which before they live must die, And plants that hunt for prey, and flowers that fly!"
"Fringilla: Some Tales In Verse"
Richard Doddridge Blackmore
Miss elide Schleiter Pittsburgh, Pa.
"The-Suffrage-Cook-Book"
Kleber, L. O., Mrs.

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