Vote

  • (verb): Express a choice or opinion.
    Example: "I vote that we all go home"; "She voted for going to the Chinese restaurant"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on vote, votes:

Presbyterian Polity - Governing Bodies - The Session
... All elders have an equal vote in the session ... In some denominations, the pastor is given no vote, however in a sitting body of an even number or with a quorum of the session counted she or he can break a tie with ... Church (U.S.A.), the pastor and associate pastor(s) have a vote as members of the session on any and all matters however, oftentimes she or he refrains from ...
John E. Sununu - U.S. House of Representatives - Elections
... Sununu defeated Democrat Joe Keefe with 50% of the vote ... he won re-election with 67% of the vote ... re-election defeated Democrat Martha Fuller Clark with 53% of the vote ...
Single Non-transferable Vote - Potential For Tactical Voting
... for tactical voting in a single non-transferable vote system is large ... Receiving only one vote, the rational voter must only vote for a candidate that has a chance of winning, but will not win by too great a margin, thus taking votes away from party colleagues ... similar to their opponents' candidates in order to split the vote ...
Voice Vote
... A voice vote (or viva voce, from the Latin, "live voice") is a voting method used by deliberative assemblies (such as legislatures) in which a vote is taken on a topic or motion by responding verbally ... The voice vote is considered the simplest and quickest of voting methods used by deliberative assemblies ... the outcome any member of the assembly may request another vote by a method such as division of the assembly (a standing or rising vote), or a roll ...
Greenwich, Connecticut - Government
... on a town-wide basis, although each person can only vote for two members ... have equal representation between Democrats and Republicans, regardless of the vote breakdown, since each individual can only vote for half as many seats as are available ...

More definitions of "vote":

  • (noun): A legal right guaranteed by the 15th amendment to the US constitution; guaranteed to women by the 19th amendment.
    Example: "American women got the vote in 1920"
    Synonyms: right to vote, suffrage
  • (noun): The opinion of a group as determined by voting.
    Example: "They put the question to a vote"
  • (verb): Be guided by in voting.
    Example: "Vote one's conscience"
  • (verb): Express one's preference for a candidate or for a measure or resolution; cast a vote.
    Example: "He voted for the motion"; "None of the Democrats voted last night"
  • (noun): A body of voters who have the same interests.
    Example: "He failed to get the Black vote"
  • (verb): Express one's choice or preference by vote.
    Example: "Vote the Democratic ticket"
  • (noun): The total number of votes cast.
    Example: "They are hoping for a large vote"
    Synonyms: voter turnout
  • (verb): Bring into existence or make available by vote.
    Example: "They voted aid for the underdeveloped countries in Asia"

Famous quotes containing the word vote:

    But you must know the class of sweet women—who are always so happy to declare “they have all the rights they want”; “they are perfectly willing to let their husbands vote for them”Mare and always have been numerous, though it is an occasion for thankfulness that they are becoming less so.
    Eliza “Mother” Stewart (1816–1908)

    If they’ve a brain and cerebellum, too,
    They’ve got to leave that brain outside,
    And vote just as their leaders tell ‘em to.
    Sir William Schwenck Gilbert (1836–1911)

    If we should swap a good library for a second-rate stump speech and not ask for boot, it would be thoroughly in tune with our hearts. For deep within each of us lies politics. It is our football, baseball, and tennis rolled into one. We enjoy it; we will hitch up and drive for miles in order to hear and applaud the vitriolic phrases of a candidate we have already reckoned we’ll vote against.
    —Federal Writers’ Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)