7. To deny formally, as what the opposite party has alleged. When the plaintiff or defendant advances new matter, he avers it to be true, and traverses what the other party has affirmed. To traverse an indictment or an office is to deny it. And save the expense of long litigious laws, Where suits are traversed, and so little won That he who conquers is but last undone. (Dryden) To traverse a yard, to brace it fore and aft.
Origin: Cf. F. Traverser. See Traverse.
1. Anything that traverses, or crosses. Specifically:
A barrier, sliding door, movable screen, curtain, or the like. Men drinken and the travers draw anon. (Chaucer) And the entrance of the king, The first traverse was drawn. (F. Beaumont) A gallery or loft of communication from side to side of a church or other large building.
A formal denial of some matter of fact alleged by the opposite party in any stage of the pleadings. The technical words introducing a traverse are absque hoc, without this; that is, without this which follows.
2. A turning; a trick; a subterfuge. To work, or solve, a traverse A platform with one or more tracks, and arranged to move laterally on wheels, for shifting cars, etc, from one line of track to another.
Origin: F. Traverse. See Traverse.
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... cells) are embedded in it. They are both connective tissues as the bones run all over the body & protect the internal organs while blood traverses the entire body and helps in transport of substances between organs, tissues, cells etc.. Also blood/ RBC's are produced in the bone marrow... ...
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