All enter antonyms

E e

verb enter

  • leave — to go out of or away from, as a place: to leave the house.
  • delete — If you delete something that has been written down or stored in a computer, you cross it out or remove it.
  • depart — When something or someone departs from a place, they leave it and start a journey to another place.
  • go — to move or proceed, especially to or from something: They're going by bus.
  • leave alone — separate, apart, or isolated from others: I want to be alone.
  • withdraw — to draw back, away, or aside; take back; remove: She withdrew her hand from his. He withdrew his savings from the bank.
  • abstain — If you abstain from something, usually something you want to do, you deliberately do not do it.
  • forget — to cease or fail to remember; be unable to recall: to forget someone's name.
  • refrain — to abstain from an impulse to say or do something (often followed by from): I refrained from telling him what I thought.
  • stop — to cease from, leave off, or discontinue: to stop running.
  • complete — You use complete to emphasize that something is as great in extent, degree, or amount as it possibly can be.
  • conclude — If you conclude that something is true, you decide that it is true using the facts you know as a basis.
  • die — When people, animals, and plants die, they stop living.
  • end — Come or bring to a final point; finish.
  • finish — to bring (something) to an end or to completion; complete: to finish a novel; to finish breakfast.
  • avoid — If you avoid something unpleasant that might happen, you take action in order to prevent it from happening.
  • dodge — to elude or evade by a sudden shift of position or by strategy: to dodge a blow; to dodge a question.
  • remove — to move from a place or position; take away or off: to remove the napkins from the table.
  • take out — the act of taking.
  • disenter — Obsolete form of disinter.
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