move

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Move

To make an application to a court for a rule or order, or to take action in any matter. The term comprehends all things necessary to be done by a litigant to obtain an order of the court directing the relief sought. To propose a resolution, or recommend action in a deliberative body. To pass over; to be transferred, as when the consideration of a contract is said to move from one party to the other. To occasion; to contribute to; to tend or lead to.

move

v. to make a motion in court applying for a court order or judgment. (See: motion, movant)

move

(Alter position), verb abscond, alter the position, break camp, carry, change an abode, change place, change residence, come away, commovere, convey, depart, emigrate, exit, flee, go, go away, go forth, go from home, go on, go one's way, journey, leave, leave a place, move out, part company, progress, propel, push on, put in motion, remove, slip away, slip off, take flight, transfer, translocate, transport, transpose, vacate, walk away, walk off

move

(Judicially request), verb apply, ask for, introduce, make a demand, make a motion, make a petition, make a request, make a requisition, make application, make formal application, make one's submission, offer for consideration, petition, propose, propose a motion, propose an action formally, put forth, put forward, put up a petition, referre, request, requisition, submit, submit a formal request
Associated concepts: motion practice, move the court
See also: act, carry, compel, constrain, dislocate, displace, enterprise, further, impress, incite, influence, inspire, interest, leave, maneuver, motivate, operate, operation, persuade, pose, prevail, prevail upon, proffer, prompt, propose, propound, provoke, reach, reason, recommend, remove, spirit, step, stimulate, transfer, transport, undertaking, urge, vacate, venture
References in periodicals archive ?
The corona consists of millions of giant arches of gas--some high enough to span 30 Earths--that move along looping magnetic field lines.
3 : to move along or change without effort or purpose <She drifts from job to job.> <He drifted in and out of sleep.>
Now, experiments from California and Japan offer the first direct evidence that electrical charges move along the lanes.
3 : to move or cause to move along on the ground <You're dragging your scarf.> <Your scarf is dragging.>
[n proteins, beta is equal to about 1, which means that electrons move along them only with great difficulty.
He reports that spirals of air move along the robot's wings.
Now, the same group has shown that a plasma wave can trap injected electrons, allowing the electrons to gain additional energy as they move along with the wave.
In the absence of other interactions, the sodium atoms would experience a Casimir-Polder force that pushes them sideways toward the plates as they move along the gap.
Mitochondria and other organelles move along the microtubules by latching onto one or more "motor proteins" such as kinesin or dynein.