liberator


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lib·er·a·tor

(lib'ĕr-ā-tŏr, -tōr),
An agent that stimulates or activates a physiologic chemical or an enzymatic action.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Solar Liberator is a solar solutions provider engaged in research and development of new solar technologies with offices in Dallas, Texas and Colombo, Sri Lanka.
HOW SHOULD WE THINK about the literary activism of the Liberator magazine and its peer publications?
Bolivar had other lovers, but only Manuela accompanied the Liberator when he undertook the most dangerous marches of the wars of independence in Latin America.
Dear Editor, I note with interest in the national and international media about the exhumation of the wartime Polish Prime Minister General Sikorski for DNA testing on how he died in 1943 during a flight in a Liberator aeroplane, from Gibralter airport, on route to London via the Middle East.
before leaving to help Liberator form Folks Re Solutions in 2000.
In addition to wishing to become a famous soccer player, Karim would like to be the liberator of Palestine.
The Liberator is powered by two CR123 batteries, which deliver 60 hours of performance at the lowest setting and up to 90 minutes at the highest.
He disappeared a year later while serving as a gunner aboard a B-24 Liberator that left Dobodura, New Guinea -- now Papua New Guinea -- on an armed mission over the Bismarck Sea.
Mahatma Gandhi: Nonviolent Liberator (A Biography).
True to its name, the Liberator "liberates" wire from scrap tires, allowing processors to generate revenue by selling their tire wire to steel consuming markets.
This adoption and inheritance replicated in uncanny fashion the relationship between the Liberator and his uncle Maurice ("Hunting Cap") O'Connell more than a century earlier.