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exclude (someone or something) from (something)

To prevent the inclusion of someone or something in something; to leave someone or something out of something. Kyle isn't coming to the party after all, so exclude him from your head count. Exclude pens from your supply orders for a little while because we're fully stocked on them.
See also: exclude

present company excluded

Without regards to the person or people in one's immediate vicinity. Everyone in this school is a self-centered, spoiled little brat. Present company excluded, of course. Present company excluded, there isn't a single person in this building who has the skills it takes to run the business.
See also: company, exclude, present

exclude someone or something from something

to leave someone or something out of something; to leave someone or something off a list. Did you mean to exclude me from the party? I excluded chocolate cake from the shopping list.
See also: exclude
References in periodicals archive ?
One simple example of overcoming the excludability problem in the provision of public goods is clubs, like local swim and tennis clubs.
1403, 1405 (2009) (noting that excludability has dominated property scholarship).
good, since excludability is difficult, the problem of underinvestment
57) Private forest goods include traditional commodities, such as timber and property development, and are characterized by excludability, which refers to the ability to control the use of a good or resource, and subtractability, which denotes the diminishment in value one user incurs for all other users of the resource.
That respondents showed little evidence of inconsistency is suggested by the fact that when asked to indicate their projects' basicness and excludability on a 6-point Likert-scale, such as "how basic was your research?
A solution that tries to prevent future abuse of the excludability from gross income of interest on state and local bonds for new stadiums by forbidding the section 103(a) exclusion on stadiums, while providing a new smaller tax incentive for renovations of current stadiums.
The concept of excludability derives from access; if access can be limited, the good is excludable.
Excludability refers instead to the expected legal and economic feasibility of excluding anyone from using the results.
As with other types of club goods, the excludability of payment information provides a profit incentive to motivate ongoing improvements in efficiency.
35) Here again, even if the knowledge is nonrival, the importance of the issue is a consequence of the development of excludability and thus of privatization.
Indeed, the Hansen statistic has high p-values, suggesting that the null hypothesis is not rejected and the instrument excludability requirement is satisfied.
The excludability question is therefore important in the discussion of clubs.
In a victory of absolute sovereignty over international law, excludability was to be stripped of the veneer of technical legality that retrospective excisions (by denying arrival) had provided, and was to become a straightforward categorical status imposed as if by decree.
At the same time, however, they suggest that excludability may indeed be a real concern for academic, and particularly biomedical research, but to understand where and how it occurs, they need to look beyond patents to consider additional ways in which flows of knowledge and other inputs into research may be restricted (including secrecy and control over materials).