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Bypass is a verb It has two great uses. On the one hand, it refers to the action of locating something in such a way that I went through a hole or a narrow space . For example: “You have to skip the shelf if you want it to fit there”, "Without circumventing the piece, you will not be able to assemble the device".

Another use of the concept, more frequent, is symbolic and is linked to what a person when you prefer do not repair one thing which generates problems or inconveniences: “We must avoid the macroeconomic context and continue betting on our company”, "I do not want to ignore the contribution of the deputy, but the reality is that the project is already defined", "It is impossible to ignore a fact of such magnitude when talking about the history of the country".

When an individual ignores something, what he does is not pay attention or try to minimize his influence or importance The decision to circumvent, therefore, is conscious and has some objective. A politician can avoid the work of a leader of another party to avoid increasing his figure or to not recognize merits that can give him votes. In a similar sense, the technical director of a club soccer You can ignore the achievements of a player who separated from the squad and then triumphed in a new team.

Believing that something or someone deserves recognition, on the other hand, a person You can demand that your merits not be overlooked. Suppose that the authorities of a city decide to honor a group of singers for their trajectories. The son of an artist who was left out of the recognition in question may request that his father's career not be overlooked.

With respect to its etymology, the verb to ignore (understood as ignoring a question with the purpose of avoiding or avoiding a difficulty) derives from the adjective sideways, which is defined as oblique or passed on one side, and which is synonymous from sidelined. This term may have been conceived from the Latin prefix sub- (which may indicate inferiority or decrease, or mean "under" or "under", and found in words such as smile, subsoil and searin its forms are-, sub- and SW-, respectively) and the word latus (what does it mean side).

However, the Spanish etymologist and philologist Joan Coromines i Vigneaux, born in Barcelona in 1905 and died in the same city in 1997, did not think the same. According to his studies, in the past the term Slabyo was known as flash and came from french d'eslais (to great speed, impetuously), which derived from s'eslaissier (pounce, force a horse to move forward, hitting it with a spear while galloping), which in turn came from the verb laissier (leave).

This last term, laissier, is the ancient form of the current verb laisser (abandon someone or something, not participate in an issue), and is part of the expression laissez faire, laissez passer, an expression that translates as let do, let pass, and refers to absolute freedom in the economic field (understood as free manufacturing, free market, reduced or zero taxes, free labor market and an intervention by the government almost nonexistent). Finally, laissier has his origin in latin laxare (release, loosen up), from which we obtained far and laxative.

The expression sideways glance , which in Madrid is also known as guipa to the sideways, make reference to look at a thing or a person with dissimulation, either over the shoulder, to the side, or sideways, that is, without returning the head . It is also common to hear the phrase look away , which has the same meaning.

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