The Bible

Bible Usage:

  • void used 24 times.


  • Included in Eastons: No
  • Included in Hitchcocks: No
  • Included in Naves: No
  • Included in Smiths: No
  • Included in Websters: Yes
  • Included in Strongs: Yes
  • Included in Thayers: Yes
  • Included in BDB: Yes

Strongs Concordance:

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

VOID, adjective [Latin viduus, divido. Gr.]

1. Empty; vacant; not occupied with any visible matter; as a void space or place. 1 Kings 22:10.

2. Empty; without inhabitants or furniture. Genesis 1:2.

3. Having no legal or binding force; null; not effectual to bind parties, or to convey or support a right; not sufficient to produce its effect. Thus a deed not duly signed and sealed, is void A fraudulent contract is void or may be rendered void

My word shall not return to me void but it shall accomplish that which I please. Isaiah 55:11.

I will make void the counsel of Judah and Jerusalem in this place. Jeremiah 19:7.

4. Free; clear; as a conscience void of offense. Acts 24:16.

5. Destitute; as void of learning; void of reason or common sense.

He that is void of wisdom, despiseth his neighbor.

Proverbs 11:12.

6. Unsupplied; vacant; unoccupied; having no incumbent.

Divers offices that had been long void

7. Unsubstantial; vain.

Lifeless idol, void and vain.

VOID space, in physics, a vacuum.

1. To make void; to violate; to transgress.

They have made void thy law. Psalms 119:126.

2. To render useless or of no effect. Romans 4:14.

VOID, noun An empty space; a vacuum.

Pride, where wit falls, steps in to our defense, and fills up all the mighty void of sense.

Th' illimitable void

VOID, verb transitive

1. To quit; to leave.

Bid them come down, or void the field.

2. To emit; to send out; to evacuate; as, to void excrementitious matter; to void worms.

3. To vacate; to annul; to nullify; to render of no validity or effect.

It had become a practice - to void the security given for money borrowed.

4. To make or leave vacant.

VOID, verb intransitive To be emitted or evacuated.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

VOID'ABLE, adjective That may be annulled or made void, or that may be adjudged void, invalid or of no force.

- Such administration is not void, but voidable by sentence.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


1. The act of emptying.

2. The act of ejecting from a benefice; ejection.

3. Vacancy; want of an incumbent.

4. Evasion; subterfuge.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

VOID'ED, participle passive

1. Thrust out; evacuated.

2. adjective In heraldry, having the inner or middle part cut out, as an ordinary.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

VOID'ER, noun

1. A basket in which broken meat is carried from the table.

2. One who evacuates.

3. One who nullifies.

4. In heraldry, one of the ordinaries, whose figure is much like that of the flanch or flasque.

5. In agriculture, a provincial name of a kind of shallow basket of open work.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

VOID'ING, participle present tense

1. Ejecting; evacuating.

2. Making or declaring void, or of no force.

3. Quitting; leaving.

4. adjective Receiving what is ejected; as a voiding lobby.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


1. Emptiness; vacuity; destitution.

2. Nullify; inefficacy; want of binding force.

3. Want of substantiality.