waive

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waive

 (wāv)
tr.v. waived, waiv·ing, waives
1. To give up (a claim or right, for example) voluntarily; relinquish. See Synonyms at relinquish.
2. To refrain from insisting on or enforcing (a rule, penalty, or requirement, for example); dispense with: "The original ban on private trading had long since been waived" (William L. Schurz).
3. To refrain from engaging in, sometimes temporarily; cancel or postpone: Let's waive our discussion of that problem.
4. Sports To place (a player) on waivers.

[Middle English weiven, to abandon, from Anglo-Norman weyver, from waif, ownerless property; see waif1.]

waive

(weɪv)
vb (tr)
1. to set aside or relinquish: to waive one's right to something.
2. (Law) to refrain from enforcing (a claim) or applying (a law, penalty, etc)
3. to defer
[C13: from Old Northern French weyver, from waif abandoned; see waif]

waive

(weɪv)

v.t. waived, waiv•ing.
1. to refrain from claiming or insisting on; forgo: to waive one's rank.
2. to relinquish (a right) intentionally: to waive an option.
3. to put aside, esp. for the time; defer or dispense with: to waive formalities.
4. to dismiss from consideration or discussion.
[1250–1300; Middle English weyven < Anglo-French weyver to make a waif (of someone) by forsaking or outlawing (him or her)]

waive


Past participle: waived
Gerund: waiving

Imperative
waive
waive
Present
I waive
you waive
he/she/it waives
we waive
you waive
they waive
Preterite
I waived
you waived
he/she/it waived
we waived
you waived
they waived
Present Continuous
I am waiving
you are waiving
he/she/it is waiving
we are waiving
you are waiving
they are waiving
Present Perfect
I have waived
you have waived
he/she/it has waived
we have waived
you have waived
they have waived
Past Continuous
I was waiving
you were waiving
he/she/it was waiving
we were waiving
you were waiving
they were waiving
Past Perfect
I had waived
you had waived
he/she/it had waived
we had waived
you had waived
they had waived
Future
I will waive
you will waive
he/she/it will waive
we will waive
you will waive
they will waive
Future Perfect
I will have waived
you will have waived
he/she/it will have waived
we will have waived
you will have waived
they will have waived
Future Continuous
I will be waiving
you will be waiving
he/she/it will be waiving
we will be waiving
you will be waiving
they will be waiving
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been waiving
you have been waiving
he/she/it has been waiving
we have been waiving
you have been waiving
they have been waiving
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been waiving
you will have been waiving
he/she/it will have been waiving
we will have been waiving
you will have been waiving
they will have been waiving
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been waiving
you had been waiving
he/she/it had been waiving
we had been waiving
you had been waiving
they had been waiving
Conditional
I would waive
you would waive
he/she/it would waive
we would waive
you would waive
they would waive
Past Conditional
I would have waived
you would have waived
he/she/it would have waived
we would have waived
you would have waived
they would have waived
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.waive - do without or cease to hold or adhere to; "We are dispensing with formalities"; "relinquish the old ideas"
kick, give up - stop consuming; "kick a habit"; "give up alcohol"
2.waive - lose (s.th.) or lose the right to (s.th.) by some error, offense, or crime; "you've forfeited your right to name your successor"; "forfeited property"
abandon - forsake, leave behind; "We abandoned the old car in the empty parking lot"
lapse - let slip; "He lapsed his membership"

waive

verb
1. give up, relinquish, renounce, forsake, drop, abandon, resign, yield, surrender, set aside, dispense with, cede, forgo He pled guilty to the charges and waived his right to appeal.
give up claim, demand, press (for), pursue, insist on, profess
2. disregard, ignore, discount, overlook, set aside, pass over, dispense with, brush aside, turn a blind eye to, forgo The council has agreed to waive certain statutory planning regulations.

waive

verb
1. To give up a possession, claim, or right:
2. To put off until a later time:
Informal: wait.
Idiom: put on ice.
Translations
يَتَنَازَلُ عَنْيَتَنازَل، يَتَخَلّى عَنيُسْقِطُ حَقّا
zříci se
frafaldegive afkald på
verzichten aufabbedingen
olla soveltamatta
odreći se
afsala sér, falla fráfalla frá, vísa frá
放棄する
포기하다
nereikalauti
atceltatsauktatteikties no tiesībām
upustiťvzduť sa
avstå från
สละสิทธิ์
từ bỏ

waive

[weɪv] VT
1. (= not claim) [+ right, claim, fee] → renunciar a
2. (= exonerate from) [+ payment of loan, interest] → exonerar de
3. (= suspend) [+ regulation] → no aplicar; [+ condition, restriction] → no exigir

waive

[ˈweɪv] vt
(= forgo) [+ right] → renoncer à; [+ charge, fee] → faire grâce de
to waive admission charges [gallery, museum] → ouvrir gratuitement ses portes
(= lift) [+ immunity, restrictions, ban] → lever

waive

vt
(= not insist on) rights, claim, feeverzichten auf (+acc); principles, rules, age limit etcaußer Acht lassen
(= put aside, dismiss) question, objectionabtun

waive

[weɪv] vt (claim) → rinunciare a; (rule, age limit) → non tener conto di

waive

(weiv)
1. to give up or not insist upon (eg a claim or right). He waived his claim to all the land north of the river.
2. not to demand or enforce (a fine, penalty etc). The judge waived the sentence and let him go free.

waive

يَتَنَازَلُ عَنْ zříci se give afkald på verzichten auf παραιτούμαι από απαίτηση descartar olla soveltamatta supprimer odreći se rinunciare 放棄する 포기하다 afzien van gi avkall på odstąpić renunciar отказываться avstå från สละสิทธิ์ vazgeçmek từ bỏ 放弃

waive

v. diferir, posponer.
References in classic literature ?
It may be so," said the young clergyman, indifferently, as waiving a discussion that he considered irrelevant or unseasonable.
But waiving illustrations of this sort, is it not manifest that most of the capital objections urged against the new system lie with tenfold weight against the existing Confederation?
Rana Muhammad Hayat Khan, who has submitted Calling Attention Notice, has expressed displeasure over the role of National Assembly by not controlling the waiving off loans .
Waiving important public health and environmental safeguards leaves border communities without the protections that other Americans count on every day.
He said both banks and the client were involved in waiving off of loans resulting loss to the national kitty.
But lawyer Ibarra Gutierrez, a former Akbayan representative, said the provision on waiving the right to warrantless arrests in the Malacanang guidelines was 'problematic' and 'susceptible to abuse.
He said the government had nothing to do with waiving off the bank loans rather it was a routine activity of the commercial banks which they performed in accordance with the State Bank rules.
If the relationship breaks down between the parties to a contract it is not unusual for a party waiving a right under that contract to decide it no longer wishes to waive it.
The Court said the agreement did not meet the strict acknowledgement rules of ERISA because it failed to inform Kathy, in clear terms, that she had a right to receive the 401(k) funds and that she was waiving that right.
The ethanol industry and corn growers said waiving the renewable fuel requirements would cause more economic harm because ethanol is less expensive than gasoline.
Baggage fee waiving is for military personnel travelling for business of pleasure in uniform or civilian clothing to any WestJet destination.
Party Poker, a Gibraltar-based online poker room, has announced the waiving of its fees for all multi-table tournaments.