prescind

Related to prescind: nebulosity

pre·scind

 (prĭ-sĭnd′)
v. pre·scind·ed, pre·scind·ing, pre·scinds
v.tr.
To separate or detach in thought.
v.intr.
To withdraw one's attention from something.

[Latin praescindere, to cut off in front : prae-, pre- + scindere, to cut off, split; see skei- in Indo-European roots.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

prescind

(prɪˈsɪnd)
vb
1. (usually foll by: from) to withdraw attention (from something)
2. (tr) to isolate, remove, or separate, as for special consideration
[C17: from Late Latin praescindere to cut off in front, from Latin prae before + scindere to split]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

pre•scind

(prɪˈsɪnd)

v.
1. to separate in thought; abstract.
2. to remove.
v.i.
3. to withdraw one's attention.
[1630–40; < Late Latin praescindere to separate. See pre-, rescind]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

prescind


Past participle: prescinded
Gerund: prescinding

Imperative
prescind
prescind
Present
I prescind
you prescind
he/she/it prescinds
we prescind
you prescind
they prescind
Preterite
I prescinded
you prescinded
he/she/it prescinded
we prescinded
you prescinded
they prescinded
Present Continuous
I am prescinding
you are prescinding
he/she/it is prescinding
we are prescinding
you are prescinding
they are prescinding
Present Perfect
I have prescinded
you have prescinded
he/she/it has prescinded
we have prescinded
you have prescinded
they have prescinded
Past Continuous
I was prescinding
you were prescinding
he/she/it was prescinding
we were prescinding
you were prescinding
they were prescinding
Past Perfect
I had prescinded
you had prescinded
he/she/it had prescinded
we had prescinded
you had prescinded
they had prescinded
Future
I will prescind
you will prescind
he/she/it will prescind
we will prescind
you will prescind
they will prescind
Future Perfect
I will have prescinded
you will have prescinded
he/she/it will have prescinded
we will have prescinded
you will have prescinded
they will have prescinded
Future Continuous
I will be prescinding
you will be prescinding
he/she/it will be prescinding
we will be prescinding
you will be prescinding
they will be prescinding
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been prescinding
you have been prescinding
he/she/it has been prescinding
we have been prescinding
you have been prescinding
they have been prescinding
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been prescinding
you will have been prescinding
he/she/it will have been prescinding
we will have been prescinding
you will have been prescinding
they will have been prescinding
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been prescinding
you had been prescinding
he/she/it had been prescinding
we had been prescinding
you had been prescinding
they had been prescinding
Conditional
I would prescind
you would prescind
he/she/it would prescind
we would prescind
you would prescind
they would prescind
Past Conditional
I would have prescinded
you would have prescinded
he/she/it would have prescinded
we would have prescinded
you would have prescinded
they would have prescinded
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
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References in periodicals archive ?
Like Semery and other Jesuits of the time, Wietrowski thinks that real being itself is not only univocal; it also can be a genus.(137) As a genus, being will prescind from its differences (such as perseity, inaliety, aseity, or abaliety),(138) though they may not prescind from it.(139) While real being is "transcendental,"(140) it is not more transcending than any other genus,(141) except inasmuch as it extends to more differences, which accounts for its designation as absolutely transcendental.(142)
Although hard technology requires a type of instrumental action related to strategic contexts of action, it does not prescind from communicative action, since the adoption of a given technology in a healthcare setting calls for consensus on how and when to use it, obtained for example through linguistically mediated protocols.
But we can largely prescind from these complications here.
If any interaction, as an interplay of perspectives, is always intercultural (Risager and Dervin, 2014), resources that respond to the intercultural call can't prescind from fostering knowledge as a process of interaction taking place in the target country, resulting in fluid and shifting products and practices.
The article concludes that institutional decisions about the use of sex classification criteria to exclude individuals from participating in particular competitions cannot prescind from broader social and moral issues of gender discrimination and the meaning of respect for gender identity and expression.
In many situations where the cost of forming a node (such as the construction of a logistics center) or the attenuation of information transmitting through nodes (such as the communication network or citation network) is unneglectable, it is not reasonable to prescind the number of nodes to pass through.
It is true that an accurate historical judgment cannot prescind from careful study of the cultural conditioning of the times, as a result of which many people may have held in good faith that an authentic witness to the truth could include suppressing the opinions of others or at least paying no attention to them.
Because communio ecclesiologies tend to neglect concrete consideration of the church's mission, they also tend to prescind from historical details of the life of the church.
The centrality of the Christian notion of creation to Western metaphysics, Pieper argues, makes it "extremely difficult for someone from our Western world to prescind so completely from those presuppositions deriving from our Christian tradition that his philosophizing could appropriately be described as thoroughly 'non-Christian', that is, in no way informed by its subordination to an unacknowledged, if ultimately theological, counterpoint" (Pieper, "On the Dilemma Posed by a Non-Christian Philosophy," in For the Love of Wisdom: Essays on the Nature of Philosophy, 295-301, 300-01).
Is it something in the "essence of Christianity", so that one would have to prescind from Christianity's core, deny Christianity its heart, in order to come to real reconciliation?
Therefore the identification of the socio-cultural circumstances that could have an impact on health practices cannot prescind from familism.