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 ?
Due to its enormous reduction ratio, the VeRo Liberator can also replace two to three traditional crushing and milling stages, saving substantially both in capex and opex.
The USAAF was the largest user of the Liberator, but there were also a large number of US Navy, RAF, Canadian, Australian, and South African units.
Julie Austin, CEO of Inview Solutions, commented: "We are incredibly excited to have launched Liberator into the Asian market at BroadcastAsia2013.
The making of Liberator involves 16 parts made from a tough, heat-resistant plastic used in products such as musical instruments, kitchen appliances and vehicle bumper bars and fifteen made with a 3D printer.
Three of the graves belonged to airmen aboard a Liberator which got into difficulties in low cloud above Yelverton.
Here, too, the latter portion of The Liberator is drawn inexorably to the experiences of Sparks and his men at Dachau.
My great hope is that one day I''ll have a Scouse-talking Liberator.
Their Liberator had been attacked 50 miles off the Shetland coast by three German Me 110 fighters towards the end of an anti-submarine patrol of more than 11 hours.
LUCKY Frank Harris's crashed Liberator bomber in the Shetlands
Congrats on Garry James' August article on the FP 45 Liberator.
THE LIBERATOR MAGAZINE (not to be confused with the well-known abolitionist newpaper published by William Lloyd Garrison) was on the cutting edge of radical print culture in the 1960s.
The irony of intimidating people into respecting you as a liberator is this: people who cannot say no to what they do not like are not really liberated.