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Meaning of SUBMIT

Pronunciation:  sub'mit

WordNet Dictionary
  1. [v]  accept or undergo, often unwillingly; "We took a pay cut"
  2. [v]  accept as inevitable; "He resigned himself to his fate"
  3. [v]  put before; "I submit to you that the accused is guilty"
  4. [v]  submit or yield to another's wish or opinion; "The government bowed to the military pressure"
  5. [v]  refer for judgment or consideration; "She submitted a proposal to the agency"
  6. [v]  put on an application, apply for a job, in a competition, etc.; "We put in a grant to the NSF"
  7. [v]  yield to the control of another
  8. [v]  hand over formally
  9. [v]  Law: make over as a return; "They had to render the estate"
  10. [v]  refer to another person for decision or judgment; "She likes to relegate difficult questions to her colleagues"

SUBMIT is a 6 letter word that starts with S.


 Synonyms: accede, bow, defer, give in, pass on, present, put forward, put in, reconcile, relegate, render, resign, state, take, undergo
 See Also: abide, accept, advise, apply, bear, bring in, brook, buckle under, endure, gift, give, give, give up, knuckle under, pass on, propose, put up, refer, relegate, return, stand, stomach, subject, submit, submit, succumb, suffer, suggest, support, surrender, test, tolerate, yield



Webster's 1913 Dictionary
  1. \Sub*mit"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Submitted}; p. pr. & vb.
    n. {Submitting}.] [L. submittere; sub under + mittere to
    send: cf. F. soumettre. See {Missile}.]
    1. To let down; to lower. [Obs.]
             Sometimes the hill submits itself a while. --Dryden.
    2. To put or place under.
             The bristled throat Of the submitted sacrifice with
             ruthless steel he cut.                --Chapman.
    3. To yield, resign, or surrender to power, will, or
       authority; -- often with the reflexive pronoun.
             Ye ben submitted through your free assent.
             The angel of the Lord said unto her, Return to thy
             mistress, and submit thyself under her hands. --Gen.
                                                   xvi. 9.
             Wives, submit yourselves unto your own husbands.
                                                   --Eph. v. 22.
    4. To leave or commit to the discretion or judgment of
       another or others; to refer; as, to submit a controversy
       to arbitrators; to submit a question to the court; --
       often followed by a dependent proposition as the object.
             Whether the condition of the clergy be able to bear
             a heavy burden, is submitted to the house. --Swift.
             We submit that a wooden spoon of our day would not
             be justified in calling Galileo and Napier
             blockheads because they never heard of the
             differential calculus.                --Macaulay.
  2. \Sub*mit"\, v. i.
    1. To yield one's person to the power of another; to give up
       resistance; to surrender.
             The revolted provinces presently submitted. --C.
    2. To yield one's opinion to the opinion of authority of
       another; to be subject; to acquiesce.
             To thy husband's will Thine shall submit. --Milton.
    3. To be submissive or resigned; to yield without murmuring.
             Our religion requires from us . . . to submit to
             pain, disgrace, and even death.       --Rogers.