verb (used with object), nul·li·fied, nul·li·fy·ing.
- nullarbor plain,
- nulli secundus,
Origin of nullify
Examples from the Web for nullified
Obviously, its utility in that regard has now been nullified.Israel's Political Process Sabotages Peace Efforts, But There Is A Constituency For Peace|Matt Lerner|November 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A former vow or promise is not nullified by a latter that contradicteth it.A Christian Directory|Baxter Richard
On the contrary, it is a shame to our country that they have been allowed so long to be nullified.The Mormon Puzzle, and How to Solve It|R. W. Beers
Indeed, had his views been carried through, they would in the end have nullified all the good bestowed by the Union.Gouverneur Morris|Theodore Roosevelt
This letter flattered Gerry's vanity and nullified Adams's prudent advice to him given a few days later.The Life of John Marshall (Volume 2 of 4)|Albert J. Beveridge
The spirit of commercial jealousy, however, kept them apart and nullified their power.Vanished towers and chimes of Flanders|George Wharton Edwards
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for nullify
1590s, from Late Latin nullificare "to esteem lightly, despise," literally "to make nothing," from Latin nullus "not any" (see null) + root of facere "to make" (see factitious). Related: Nullified; nullifying.