polled


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polled

 (pōld)
adj.
Having no horns; hornless.

polled

(pəʊld)
adj
1. (Zoology) (of animals, esp cattle) having the horns cut off or being naturally hornless
2. (Hairdressing & Grooming) archaic shorn of hair; bald

polled

(poʊld)

adj.
1. hornless, esp. genetically hornless, as the Aberdeen Angus.
2. Obs. having the hair cut off.
[1300–50]
References in periodicals archive ?
Jammu and Kashmir recorded the lowest turnout with just 10.5 per cent votes polled till 5 pm.
Till 3:35pm, 145 votes were polled at the men's polling station at Dhoke Khabba where the number of registered voters was 1,100.
In male polling station out of 1185 registered voters, as many as 415 cast their votes till 1 pm while in another male polling station out of 781 votes as many as 210 votes were polled.
Besides Pakistan Army and Rangers, over five thousand Policemen have been deployed at the polling stations to ensure the security of voters and polling staff during the course of polling and counting of polled votes.
As many as 450 out of 1,124 votes were polled till 12:30pm at polling station established at Centre of Excellence Jail Road, in PP-289.
The political parties camps for helping the voters in finding their votes location were stationed outside the polling station and the polling agents were provided with chairs inside the polling booths where they were witnessing each and every vote processed and polled.
In Ido Osi, council, PDP's Aladedemi Tunde was declared winner having polled a total of 24,432 votes against his closest in National Democratic Liberty Party (NDLP) candidate who polled 121.
According to political analysts around 15 to 25 percent votes have been polled in the polling stations across the district.
And when business relationships go sour, the polled executives cited an inability to collaborate and integrate, not simply operationally but interpersonally and culturally, as well.
Equally worrisome for Bush is that 54 percent of those polled thought the United States was headed in the wrong direction, and only 40 percent thought it was headed in the right direction.
Even worse, professional pollsters are adept at producing virtually any conclusion they want via clever wording of questions, arbitrary selection of those polled, or out-and-out lying.