According to Farmaner, the reforms of 2011 have largely come to naught.
But the rest are looking at a scenario where all their work may come to naught.
In the end, all the praise and support from the international community was for naught.
The big-money guys must have been feeling bad enough when they got the advance word that all their entreaties were for naught.
Without major upgrades to our electrical grid, this boom might be for naught.
Betsy: In Clovelly there are naught but cabins pitched upon a hill, and ladders to a loft.
Of that performance let naught be spoken, save in reverence.
There is naught like universal co-operation to promote universal achievement.
I mind the time when her yellow arms were naught but bone and parchment.
There was naught for it, therefore, but to show the papers and to turn a harsh face on the messenger.
Old English nawiht "nothing," lit "no whit," from na "no" (from PIE root *ne- "no, not;" see un- (1)) + wiht "thing, creature, being" (see wight). Cognate with Old Saxon neowiht "nothing," Old High German niwiht, Gothic ni waihts. It also developed an adjectival sense in Old English, "good for nothing," which by mid-16c. had focused to "morally bad, wicked." In arithmetic, "the figure zero" from 1640s.