Definitions for vacateˈveɪ keɪt; esp. Brit. vəˈkeɪt, veɪ-
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word vacate
vacate, resign, renounce, give up(verb)
leave (a job, post, or position) voluntarily
"She vacated the position when she got pregnant"; "The chairman resigned when he was found to have misappropriated funds"
vacate, empty, abandon(verb)
leave behind empty; move out of
"You must vacate your office by tonight"
revoke, annul, lift, countermand, reverse, repeal, overturn, rescind, vacate(verb)
"He revoked the ban on smoking"; "lift an embargo"; "vacate a death sentence"
To move out of a dwelling, either by choice or by eviction.
To leave an office or position.
He vacated his coaching position because of the corruption scandal.
To have a court judgement set aside; to annul.
The judge vacated the earlier decision when new evidence was presented.
To leave an area, usually as a result of orders from public authorities in the event of a riot or natural disaster.
If you do not immediately vacate the area, we will make you leave with tear gas!
Origin: Latin vacare 'leave empty'.
to make vacant; to leave empty; to cease from filling or occupying; as, it was resolved by Parliament that James had vacated the throne of England; the tenant vacated the house
to annul; to make void; to deprive of force; to make of no authority or validity; as, to vacate a commission or a charter; to vacate proceedings in a cause
to defeat; to put an end to
Origin: [L. vacare, vacatum, to be empty. See Vacant.]
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