void

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void

1. not legally binding
2. (of a card suit or player) having no cards in a particular suit
3. a lack of any cards in one suit

void

See large-scale structure.

void

[vȯid]
(computer science)
In optical character recognition, an island of insufficiently inked paper within the area of the intended character stroke.
References in periodicals archive ?
Thus in India, child marriage is not entirely illegal but voidable if challenged by the girl.
136) In the typical scenario, if the court in a UVTA state determines that a voidable transaction has occurred, then the creditor would seek to enforce that judgment in the DAPT state.
This Note analyzes the consequences of issuing invalid debt by examining the voidable debt situations in both the Detroit bankruptcy and The Puerto Rican Debt Crisis.
The Court ultimately found that a court can make an order under s 588FF(3)(b) to extend the time within which a company's liquidator may apply for orders in relation to voidable transactions entered into by the company, in circumstances where those transactions cannot be identified at the time of the order.
Mistake could further render a contract voidable (if induced by misrepresentation), or void (if it is reasonable and material, in accordance with the iustus error doctrine).
The district court granted summary judgment for the insurers, finding that the first policy was voidable because Guam Industrial had failed to maintain the warranty on the dock.
Because the transfer was fraudulent, the court further found that under the Nebraska UFTA, the transfer was voidable and that the IRS could have the transfer voided and could recover the amount necessary to satisfy its claim (i.
The indefinite duration of the agreement makes it voidable, Vann wrote.
This means that freedom of contract permissible in the law of patents has been limited under the law and the contract is voidable when inventor has informed the employer.
If indeed a spouse proves not only to be overbearing but oppressive and cruel, Villegas said, there are already sufficient provisions in the Family Code, specifically those that provide for the legal separation of the spouses, and, in some cases, even annulment of voidable marriages.
Other topics advisors should know about include fraudulent transfers and voidable transactions, exemption planning as it relates to state and federal laws, an overview of select offshore trust jurisdictions, including the Cook Islands, Cayman Islands, Belize and a number of Caribbean nations, among others.