draw

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Draw

To aim a firearm, or deadly weapon, at a particular target.

To prepare a written bill of exchange, Commercial Paper, draft, or negotiable instrument and place one's signature on it, creating a legal obligation under its terms. To write a document, such as a deed, complaint, or petition, including the essential information necessary to make it legally effective upon its execution by the designated parties.

To lawfully remove money from an account held in a bank, treasury, or other depository.

draw

v. 1) to prepare any document. 2) specifically to have prepared and sign a bill of exchange or check.

draw

(Attendance), noun frequence, level of attendance

draw

(Attraction), noun attractiveness, enticement, force, gravity, influence, magnetism, pull

draw

(Tie), noun dead heat, deadlock, impasse, standoff

draw

(Depict), verb delineate, describe, picture, represent, sketch

draw

(Extract), verb concentrate, condense, derive, pull, receive
See also: acquire, bait, bet, characterize, choose, copy, deadlock, delineate, depict, deplete, detail, educe, exhaust, extract, gain, inveigle, lottery, lure, motivate, portray, reap, receive, trace

draw

to write in due form. In relation to a BILL OF EXCHANGE, to draw a bill is to write it (draw it) in such a way that an unconditional order is addressed to another (the drawee).
References in periodicals archive ?
draw up 1 : to bring or come to a stop <The car drew up to the door.
Ristau is part of a leadership team that includes Drew, who is still CEO, as well as what Drew refers to as the "young team" of managers that includes Ristau, Chief Financial Officer Mike McCracken, VP of Business Development Jeff Murray, VP of Sales and Marketing Mark Onustock, VP of Administration Paula Sauer, Spokane Recycling Products Vice President Willie Lampe, Business Services Hawaii General Manager Shon Pahio and several other managers at the various FWF sites.
front row) Deb Lange, Ray Rossi, Assistant Treasury Secretary Para Olson, President Drew Glennie, Judy Zelisko, and Lisa Norton.
Even as a moralist, Drew is a disappointment because she insists on taking hustlers like Grover Norquist at face value.
Not surprisingly, Clinton is portrayed as endlessly indecisive about Bosnia, though Drew puts some blame for this on Secretary of State Warren Christopher, who comes across in the book as a pinstriped yes-man.
And while Drew restricts himself to rigid minimalist compositions, particularly grids, those tight structures seem always to be eroding, on the verge of collapse, as though the world they stand for were caving in.