- reade, charles,
Origin of reader
Origin of optical scanning
Examples from the Web for reader
Senhor José remains stationary, but this lengthy series of clauses propels the reader along an unmarked path.
You, dear reader and refusenik, will likely be called a cynic or a sad sack by friends.
The second pitfall is that Tendulkar has given the reader little of what should be a gripping, meaningful story of his life.
Yet Lohse is confident that the reader will take his actions as the fruits of selfless moral courage.
When he gets his hands on a Canon copier, the reader gets a glimpse into the unique fashion in which his mind works.
They studied from whatever book they liked best, each child bringing the "Reader" or "Speller" he could most easily lay hands on.Peak and Prairie|Anna Fuller
Give me leave then, dear reader, to place before you the whole of the circumstances.Three Years' War|Christiaan Rudolf de Wet
When I compare the position of the reader of to-day with that of his predecessor of the sixteenth century.
Without burdening the reader too much, a few special terms must be explained.Chats on Old Lace and Needlework|Emily Leigh Lowes
In conclusion I should like to express in words what must be only too apparent to every reader of this statement.The Evolution of the Dragon|G. Elliot Smith
- mainly Britishat a university, a member of staff having a position between that of a senior lecturer and a professor
- USa teaching assistant in a faculty who grades papers, examinations, etc, on behalf of a professor
- a book that is part of a planned series for those learning to read
- a standard textbook, esp for foreign-language learning
Old English rædere "person who reads aloud to others; lector; scholar; diviner, interpreter," agent noun from rædan (see read (v.)). Cf. Dutch rader "adviser," Old High German ratari "counselor." Old English fem. form was rædistre.