An armistice is a situation where the warring parties agree to stop fighting. It is not necessarily the end of a war, but can instead be just a cease fire. It is derived from the Latin arma, meaning weapons and statium, meaning a stopping.Other armistices in history:
A truce or ceasefire usually refers to a temporary cessation of hostilities for an agreed limited time or within a limited area. A truce may be needed in order to negotiate an armistice. An armistice is a modus vivendi and is not the same as a peace treaty, which may take months or even years to agree on. The 1953 Korean War armistice  is a major example of an armistice which has not yet been followed by a peace treaty.
The key aspect in an armistice is the fact that "all fighting ends with no one surrendering". This is in contrast to an unconditional surrender, which is a surrender without conditions, except for those provided by international law.
--Armistice of Copenhagen of 1537 ended the Danish war known as the Count's Feud.
--Armistice of Stuhmsdorf of 1635 between the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth and Sweden.
--Peace of Westphalia of 1648 that ended the Thirty Years' War.