You're excused

You're excused.

1. You may leave the room, the table, etc. (Said in response to May I be excused?) Mother: Are you finished, Tom? Tom: Yes, ma'am. Mother: You're excused. Bill (raising his hand): Can I leave the room? I have to go get my books off my bike. Teacher: You're excused. Bill: Thanks.
2. You must leave the room or the premises. (Typically said at the end of a scolding.) Father: I've heard quite enough of this nonsense, Tom. You're excused. Tom: Sorry. Andy: That is the end of this conversation. You're excused. Bob: But, there's more.
3. You are forgiven for belching or for some other breach of strict etiquette. (Said in response to Excuse me.) Tom (after belching): Excuse me. Father: You're excused. Sally: Excuse me for being so noisy. Mother: You're excused.
See also: excuse
References in periodicals archive ?
Overall then, while there are a lot of nuances we won't go into, while either a WGS or WES requires a lot of data to be generated and processed by bioinformatic pipelines, a WES is to a first approximation 30 fold less data than a WGS (you're excused for expecting that to be 100 fold but WGS tend to be run ~30x depth and WES at ~100x, to allow for capture of rare variants; more on that below).
"You don't see too much of change in a player in three months but he's 21 and (at that age) you're excused if sometimes you really hit the highs and are a little bit off the pace.
"You're excused attendance until you hear to the contrary."
You're excused if you don't feel totally committed to cross-town week for Naperville Central and Naperville North.
It's not that you're excused from those changes but, rather, that you'll recognise what arises as timely and, therefore, will welcome them.
You're excused if you are not yet familiar with Pinterest.
"You're excused the first 30 employees," Anderson said.
If these are prescription Britney, you're excused. But please don't kid yourself...
Peter protested 'My nan's bought one off him.' 'Right, Ian,' I said, inspired, 'you're excused the essay I've just set.
"When you're working at Christmas you only get Christmas Day off," he points out, "so you're excused everything.
Stop what you're doing and say in your sternest voice, "Excuse me, but I am talking." There will be at least one student who says, "You're excused." Just smile and go on.