He saw an unfamiliar “beater” in the driveway one evening and called 911.
Asher King Abramson, UCLA Quidditch president and beater, agreed.
The nearer the sides of the bowl are to the beater, the quicker the work will be done.
Some looked in amazement; one ventured to say, "Well, that's the beater!"
You may sometimes take advantage of this feeling to let off a joke on a beater.
He left Owen with the beater and walked on to the edge of the covert.
A hesitating smile will first creep into the corners of the beater's eye.
The back of the handle can be used as a beater, and the brush for removing the dust.
A beater came up bringing the mare just before the start was made.
Mash the grapes with a beater in a tub, or by passing them through a cider-mill.
a junky old car
That beater gets her back and forth to work.
mid-14c., "an implement for beating;" mid-15c., "a person who punishes" (c.1200 as a surname); agent noun from beat (v.). Of various mechanical devices that "beat" in some sense from early 17c. Meaning "one who rouses game" is from 1825. Slang meaning "old car" is from c.1980.