verb (used without object), vot·ed, vot·ing.
verb (used with object), vot·ed, vot·ing.
Origin of vote
Examples from the Web for vote
Weiss is likely to get confirmed even as Warren and a handful of other progressive Democrats vote no.Sen. Warren’s Main Street Crusade to Pressure Clinton|Eleanor Clift|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Asian-Americans may vote for Democrats now, but they are a highly persuadable—and growing—part of the electorate.
In 1992, Republican George H.W. Bush won the Asian-American vote by 24 points.
By 2012, Democratic President Barack Obama owned the Asian-American vote, winning it by 47 percentage points.
Already, 10 Republicans have declared they will vote for an alternative candidate and more seemed poised to join.
If there is only one woman in the nation who claims the right to vote, she ought to have it.An English Grammar|W. M. Baskervill and J. W. Sewell
The resolution directed the Chairman to cast the vote in the negative.A Report of the Debates and Proceedings in the Secret Sessions of the Conference Convention|Lucius Eugene Chittenden
The interminable roll-calls of the first session show that Marshall failed to vote only six times.The Life of John Marshall (Volume 2 of 4)|Albert J. Beveridge
In the exercise of this function every conscientious member is obliged continually to vote money for purposes which he dislikes.The Map of Life|William Edward Hartpole Lecky
In some parts of the country women may vote for town-councillors.Woman and Socialism|August Bebel
British Dictionary definitions for vote
- the right to vote; franchise; suffrage
- a person regarded as the embodiment of this right