- A piece of armour to protect parts of the body unprotected by the main pieces, e.g. knee and elbow. So named because a voider kept things away.
Dictionary of Medieval Terms and Phrases. Christopher Coredon with Ann Williams.
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Voider — Void er, n. 1. One who, or that which, voids, ?mpties, vacates, or annuls. [1913 Webster] 2. A tray, or basket, formerly used to receive or convey that which is voided or cleared away from a given place; especially, one for carrying off the… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
voider — noun see void III … New Collegiate Dictionary
voider — /voy deuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that voids. 2. Armor. gusset (def. 3a). [1300 50; ME; see VOID, ER1] * * * … Universalium
voider — noun One who, or that which, voids, empties, vacates, or annuls … Wiktionary
voider — n. one who nullifies or cancels … English contemporary dictionary
voider — void·er … English syllables
voider — noun 1. a hamper that holds dirty clothes to be washed or wet clothes to be dried • Syn: ↑clothes hamper, ↑laundry basket, ↑clothes basket • Hypernyms: ↑hamper 2. a person who defecates • Syn: ↑ … Useful english dictionary
Planet Sound — is a Teletext music page on ITV and Channel 4 in the UK. It is broadcast on analogue Teletext from page 340, and on digital Teletext from page 820. Since May 24, 2007, Planet Sound is also available to read online via the Teletext website.… … Wikipedia
void — I. adjective Etymology: Middle English voyde, from Anglo French, from Vulgar Latin *vocitus, alteration of Latin vocivus, vacivus empty, from vacare to be empty Date: 14th century 1. a. not occupied ; vacant < a void bishopric > b. not inhabited … New Collegiate Dictionary
defecator — noun a person who defecates • Syn: ↑voider, ↑shitter • Derivationally related forms: ↑shit (for: ↑shitter), ↑void (for: ↑voider … Useful english dictionary