verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- vanillylmandelic acid,
- vanillylmandelic acid test,
- vanishing cream,
- vanishing lung syndrome,
- vanishing point,
Origin of vanish
Examples from the Web for vanished
The amount of vanished bitcoins was 650,000 BTC (or 24.7 billion yen).Japanese Bitcoin Heist ‘an Inside Job,’ Not Hackers Alone|Nathalie-Kyoko Stucky, Jake Adelstein|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Yet five years later, the news operation has vanished and TRN is now a shell of its former self.
“It could run 80 miles an hour,” remembered one passenger long after the interurban had vanished.
That vanished sight will be our finest tribute to Kailash Satyarthi and his Nobel Prize.Kailash Satyarthi, Malala's Nobel Peace Prize Co-Winner, Is Fighting India's Child Slavery Epidemic|Dilip D’Souza|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Even in New York City, where the natural landscape has long since vanished, we can safely fish and drink from nearby waters.
When the waiter returned to the hotel with the police the officer had vanished; and you were there with your own passport.Annajanska, the Bolshevik Empress|George Bernard Shaw
Gallus told him and he vanished through the curtains, whence he returned presently, beckoning them to advance.Pearl-Maiden|H. Rider Haggard
It vanished into the unknown air; and the master of the pool quailed as he marked its fate.The Watchers of the Trails|Charles G. D. Roberts
He remained there gazing up at the sky long after it had vanished.It's a Small Solar System|Allan Howard
Before the first day was over, the sorrows of the lost watch and sword had vanished utterly.Wilfrid Cumbermede|George MacDonald
Word Origin for vanish
c.1300, from shortened form of stem of Old French esvanir "disappear," from Vulgar Latin *exvanire, from Latin evanescere "disappear, die out," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + vanescere "vanish," from vanus "empty" (see vain). Related: Vanished; vanishing. Vanishing point in perspective drawing is recorded from 1797.
see under into thin air.