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.
References in periodicals archive ?
Henry Pedro Costa and his band of self-appointed liberators are not to be trusted, and they are not leaders.
Mariano Villanueva, commander of the Liberators Guerrilla, and his 650 unrecognized officers and enlisted men must have all since died.
The book includes an honor roll of Texas veteran liberators that lists their branch of service, years of service, hometown or place of residence, camps liberated, and dates of liberation.
She is excited to be a part of Major Organizers[R] and looks forward to expanding her team to help achieve our mission of raising up an army of Liberators to restore order to the world, one household at a time!
Hope for victory rests on the wings of America's Liberator, the B-24 bomber.
Nearly 19,000 Liberators were built by Consolidated in San Diego and Fort Worth, Douglas in Tulsa, North American in Dallas, and--an amazing story in itself--Ford at Willow Run.
Alas, the country with a great history in burning now, thanks to the liberators.
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.
In the firefight a Liberator was shot down, but a depth charge from the Liberator G for George cracked and flooded the hull.
Eventually, as members of Fleet Air Wing 7, seven squadrons flew Liberators from England until May 1945-They flew 12-hour patrols along the coastline looking for submarines.
The American industrial heartland turned out 19,526 Liberators compared to 12,372 Flying Fortresses, 9,817 B-25 Mitchells, and 3,960 B-29 Superfortresses.