vacateˈveɪ keɪt; esp. Brit. vəˈkeɪt, veɪ-
- past participle
- present participle
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.
To have a court judgement set aside; to annul.
To leave an area, usually as a result of orders from public authorities in the event of a riot or natural disaster.
A vacated judgment (also known as vacatur relief) makes a previous legal judgment legally void. A vacated judgment is usually the result of the judgment of an appellate court, which overturns, reverses, or sets aside the judgment of a lower court. An appellate court may also vacate its own decisions. A trial court may have the power under certain circumstances, usually involving fraud or lack of jurisdiction over the parties to a case, to vacate its own judgments. A vacated judgment may free the parties to civil litigation to re-litigate the issues subject to the vacated judgment. Another means of having a vacated judgment would be if the defendant dies prior to all appeals being exhausted.
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"vacate." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 28 Nov. 2023. <https://www.kamus.net/english/vacate>.