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  • Cross-Voided.svg‎ (SVG file, nominally 150 × 150 pixels, file size: 584 B) en: One form of the heraldic "Cross Voided" (technically a "cross voided throughout". — “File:Cross-Voided.svg - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Voidable is usually used in distinction to void ab initio (or void from the outset) and unenforceable. That which may be avoided, or declared void; not absolutely void, or void in itself. It imports a valid act which may be avoided rather than an invalid act which may be. — “Voidable - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Void, in injection molding, describes a defect where there are empty spaces (air pockets) in a completed part Void ratio, of voids to solids in a mixture, in material sciences. — “Void - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • We turned him upon his face and he voided a great quantity of water, and at the end of two hours came to himself. — “Don Quixote” by Miguel De Cervantes
  • The heat I had contracted by coming very near the flames, and by labouring to quench them, made the wine begin to operate by urine; which I voided in such a quantity, and applied so well to the proper places, that in three minutes the fire was wholly extinguished, and the rest of that noble pile, which had cost so many ages in erecting, preserved from destruction. — “Gulliver's Travels” by Jonathan Swift
  • They viciously snapped, not only at each other's disembowelments, but like flexible bows, bent round, and bit their own; till those entrails seemed swallowed over and over again by the same mouth, to be oppositely voided by the gaping wound. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville
  • They have the like uniformity in the counsels they give us for the regimen of life: it is good to make water often; for we experimentally see that, in letting it lie long in the bladder, we give it time to settle the sediment, which will concrete into a stone; it is good not to make water often, for the heavy excrements it carries along with it will not be voided without violence, as we see by experience that a torrent that runs with force washes the ground it rolls over much cleaner than the course of a slow and tardy stream; so, it is good to have often to do with women, for that opens the passages and helps to evacuate gravel; it is also very ill to have often to do with women, because it heats, tires, and weakens the reins. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • And childe Leopold did up his beaver for to pleasure him and took apertly somewhat in amity for he never drank no manner of mead which he then put by and anon full privily he voided the more part in his neighbour glass and his neighbour nist not of this wile. — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
  • We two, how long we were fool'd, Now transmuted, we swiftly escape as Nature escapes, We are Nature, long have we been absent, but now we return, We become plants, trunks, foliage, roots, bark, We are bedded in the ground, we are rocks, We are oaks, we grow in the openings side by side, We browse, we are two among the wild herds spontaneous as any, We are two fishes swimming in the sea together, We are what locust blossoms are, we drop scent around lanes mornings and evenings, We are also the coarse smut of beasts, vegetables, minerals, We are two predatory hawks, we soar above and look down, We are two resplendent suns, we it is who balance ourselves orbic and stellar, we are as two comets, We prowl fang'd and four-footed in the woods, we spring on prey, We are two clouds forenoons and afternoons driving overhead, We are seas mingling, we are two of those cheerful waves rolling over each other and interwetting each other, We are what the atmosphere is, transparent, receptive, pervious, impervious, We are snow, rain, cold, darkness, we are each product and influence of the globe, We have circled and circled till we have arrived home again, we two, We have voided all but freedom and all but our own joy. — “Leaves of grass” by Walt Whitman


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