If the restraining order is against you, it is not clear why you are asking if he violated the order. If he has your name on the proof of service with him serving you, then the service is technically invalid. What it means for him is that he did not serve you properly with the "second wave of evidence" and the service of it on you is invalid. You could raise an objection to his use of the evidence at hearing on the basis that the service was not valid. However, the court will likely ask you if you go the documents, to which you would reply "yes" since you obviously got them. The court would then rule, most likely, that while the service of the documents is invalid, but not prejudicial to you, since you got them and have had the opportunity to review them in preparation for the hearing. As such, your objection to his use of the documents at trial, while valid, it would be overruled and the documents entred because the error did not affect your right to fair and imparitial hearing,. I hope this was helpful. Best of luck.
Please note that this answer does not constitute legal advice, and should not be relied on, as each situation is fact specific, and it is not possible to evaluate a legal problem without a comprehensive consultation and review of all the facts and court pleadings filed in the case. This answer does not create an attorney-client relationship.
Maybe he should have, but that doesn't likely void the restraining order. Nor is the restraining order "false" simply because you disagree with his allegations. Until and unless you request a hearing and have the order overturned, it is very real, and binding on you. You should consult with an attorney in your area to determine how to contest it.
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You should consult with an experienced family law attorney to learn your rights and responsibilities. This is complicated and you need to focus on defending yourself.