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Negate synonyms

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The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
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  1. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
  2. To withdraw officially or formally; revoke; cancel; annul
  3. To revoke or rescind, especially by the action of a legislature.
To take back; disavow:
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  1. To take back; disavow:
  2. To withdraw or disavow (a statement, promise, offer, charge, etc.); recant
  3. To draw back:
To declare (a territory, nation, etc.) neutral in war; declare open to all nations under international law and exempt from attack
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  1. To declare (a territory, nation, etc.) neutral in war; declare open to all nations under international law and exempt from attack
  2. To counterbalance or counteract the effect of; render ineffective.
  3. To cause an acidic solution to become neutral by adding a base to it or to cause a basic solution to become neutral by adding an acid to it. Salt and water are usually formed in the process.
To give a false idea of; disguise or misrepresent
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  1. To give a false idea of; disguise or misrepresent
  2. To give a false representation to; misrepresent:
  3. To show to be untrue; prove false
To contend with in speech or action; resist; withstand
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  1. To contend with in speech or action; resist; withstand
  2. To act in opposition
  3. To be or act in contention or conflict with:
To prove (a person) to be wrong; confute
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  1. To prove (a person) to be wrong; confute
  2. To deny the truth or validity of
  3. To prove to be false or erroneous; overthrow by argument or proof:
(Math.) To remove (a common factor from both terms of a fraction, equivalents of opposite sign or on opposite sides of an equation, etc.)
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  1. (Math.) To remove (a common factor from both terms of a fraction, equivalents of opposite sign or on opposite sides of an equation, etc.)
  2. To blot out, deface, mark off, perforate, destroy, or otherwise physically alter a writing to render it void.
  3. To offset or cancel each other
To act in opposition to; to hinder, defeat, or frustrate, by contrary agency or influence; as, to counteract the effect of medicines; to counteract good advice.
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  1. To act in opposition to; to hinder, defeat, or frustrate, by contrary agency or influence; as, to counteract the effect of medicines; to counteract good advice.
  2. To act directly against; check, neutralize, or undo the effect of with opposing action
(Slang) To remove as a threat, especially by killing.
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  1. (Slang) To remove as a threat, especially by killing.
  2. To counterbalance or counteract the effect of; render ineffective.
  3. To cause an acidic solution to become neutral by adding a base to it or to cause a basic solution to become neutral by adding an acid to it. Salt and water are usually formed in the process.
To counteract the force or effectiveness of.
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  1. To counteract the force or effectiveness of.
  2. To prevent from happening
  3. To cancel out
To do away with; put an end to; annul:
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  1. To do away with; put an end to; annul:
  2. (Archaic) To destroy completely.
  3. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages.
To cancel or repeal by authority; annul
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  1. To cancel or repeal by authority; annul
  2. To annul, cancel, destroy, overturn, repeal, revoke, set aside, supercede, or otherwise do away with or put an end to.
  3. To abolish a custom or law by some authoritative, formal, legislative, or other legally effective method.
(Physics) To participate in annihilation. Used of particles and antiparticles.
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  1. (Physics) To participate in annihilation. Used of particles and antiparticles.
  2. To destroy completely:
  3. To consider or cause to be of no importance or without effect; nullify
To bring to an end the effect or existence of; cancel out:
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  1. To bring to an end the effect or existence of; cancel out:
  2. To judicially declare something to be void either from the date of decree or ab initio.
  3. To make an ecclesiastical or judicial declaration that a marriage is void ab initio and never existed. See also divorce.
To cross out with lines or other marks, as in deleting written matter or marking a check as used and cleared
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  1. To cross out with lines or other marks, as in deleting written matter or marking a check as used and cleared
  2. To offset or cancel each other
  3. To blot out, deface, mark off, perforate, destroy, or otherwise physically alter a writing to render it void.
To make invalid; deprive of legal force
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  1. To make invalid; deprive of legal force
(Law) to make legally invalid.
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  1. (Law) to make legally invalid.
  2. To counteract the force or effectiveness of.
  3. To cancel out
To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
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  1. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
To weaken morally; debase; pervert
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  1. To weaken morally; debase; pervert
  2. To invalidate either partially or completely.
  3. To interfere with; to impair; to render null and void; to cause to have no effect.
To leave; vacate.
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  1. To leave; vacate.
  2. To take out (the contents of something); empty.
  3. To make void or of no validity; invalidate:
To put an end to; destroy or cause to die out
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  1. To put an end to; destroy or cause to die out
  2. (Psychology) To bring about the extinction of (a conditioned response).
  3. To cause a fire or light to stop burning or shining; put out.
To be contrary or opposed to; go against
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  1. To be contrary or opposed to; go against
  2. To assert to be untrue, often by saying the opposite:
  3. To deny the statement of (a person)
To act or be in violation of (a law, directive, or principle, for example); violate:
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  1. To act or be in violation of (a law, directive, or principle, for example); violate:
  2. To go against; oppose; conflict with; violate
  3. To disagree with in argument; contradict
To raise arguments against; voice opposition to.
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  1. To raise arguments against; voice opposition to.
  2. To argue about; debate; discuss
  3. To argue or reason against; contradict; deny; dispute
To refuse to believe; reject:
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  1. To refuse to believe; reject:
  2. To refuse the request of (a person)
  3. To give a refusal to; turn down or away:
(Law) To refuse to abide by (a contract, agreement, etc.); repudiate
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  1. (Law) To refuse to abide by (a contract, agreement, etc.); repudiate
  2. To deny or contradict (a former statement)
  3. To deny, contradict or repudiate
To declare to be false; deny.
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  1. To declare to be false; deny.
  2. To contradict; to withsay; to deny, refute; to controvert; to dispute; to forbid.
  3. To deny
To prove false; disprove
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  1. To prove false; disprove
  2. Devoid of evidence of a suspected condition or disease, as a diagnostic test.
  3. To deny; contradict.
To oppose with argument; criticize adversely; call in question
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  1. To oppose with argument; criticize adversely; call in question
To move to the side or back and forth.
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  1. To move to the side or back and forth.
  2. To turn (a gun, lathe, etc.) laterally; swivel
  3. To cause to move laterally on a pivot; swivel:
Find another word for negate. In this page you can discover 35 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for negate, like: repeal, retract, neutralize, belie, oppose, refute, cancel, deny, cancel, counteract and neutralize.