View synonyms for changer


[ cheyn-jer ]


  1. a person or thing that changes something.
  2. Obsolete. a moneychanger.

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Other Words From

  • trans·changer noun

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Word History and Origins

Origin of changer1

1350–1400; Middle English. See change, -er 1

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Example Sentences

This month the National Park Service quietly launched a new mobile app that is sure to be a game changer.

If successful, this bold move will be an industry game changer, making electric vehicles competitive with conventional counterparts.

From Quartz

“It is a game changer,” said Doug Aldeen, a Texas attorney who specializes in law and regulations related to health plans.

The arrival of Covid-19 in Denmark was a clear “game changer” for its mink farmers, Kare Molbak, the country’s top epidemiologist, told newspaper Politiken.

From Fortune

She’s a program changer, and when you put the ball in her hands, she is going to be efficient with it.

Bridging the world of The Patty Duke Show and Mary Tyler Moore, That Girl was a game changer.

If it turns out to be true, this could be a real game changer… of thrones.

Toby Lanzer, who heads UN humanitarian operations in South Sudan, has referred to the slaughter in Bentiu as a "game changer."

For Future Islands, a trio of indie rock journeymen from North Carolina, it was a potential game changer.

Either way, Bragman knows he took part in a moment that truly can be called a game-changer.

Quand ils ont est six semaines en vn lieu il faut changer de demeure.

It requires another head than mine to veer round so often (changer si souvent de systame).

I do not like this last author, this Abarbenel, the worse for having been a money-changer.

"Maybe he's a shape-changer," the Professor's Coltish Daughter said in a burst of evil fantasy.

Martin went to the den of the money-changer sullenly, and came back with fresh supplies.





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