The meltdown of the Chernobyl reactor blew the unit's casing apart and voided the core to the atmosphere.
There have been, however, various and indisputable evidences of hairs found in the kidneys, and voided by natural discharge.
There was no doubt as to their origin for they were voided while the physician was in the room.
"Listen to catch his name," whispered Cleo, but a call for "Tommie" voided the suggestion.
Anon they parted with a kiss and voided merrily King Gunther's land.
Then straightway Sir Tristram voided his saddle and drew his sword and dressed his shield.
Crest / a reform tortoise of the rand emergent couped at the neck proper disarmed and voided of assets.
The hogs evidently thought it feed time, for they rushed forward and began to squabble over the voided matter.
I know full well, that my castles and my lands will be voided for you to-day through the hand of one of these men.
On administration of a vermifuge he voided one of the rat-tailed maggots of Eristalis.
late 13c., "unoccupied, vacant," from Anglo-French and Old French voide "empty, vast, wide, hollow, waste," from Latin vocivus "unoccupied, vacant," related to vacuus "empty" (see vacuum). Meaning "lacking or wanting" (something) is recorded from early 15c. Meaning "legally invalid" is attested from mid-15c.
"empty space, vacuum," 1727; see void (adj.).
"to clear" (some place, of something), c.1300, from void (adj.); meaning "to deprive (something) of legal validity" is attested from early 14c. Related: Voided; voiding.
v. void·ed, void·ing, voids
To excrete body wastes. adj.
Containing no matter; empty.