from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A trademark used for a high-voltage stun gun.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A high-voltage stun gun made by Taser International; an electroshock gun.
- v. to stun with a Taser
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You've written nothing in your rambling post that would refute the claim that 'excited delirium' is not a documented and bona fide medical condition. jim in London from London, Canada writes: excited-delirium is the term Taser has invented to defend themselves in the 17 ongoing wrongfull death suites they are involved with.
Personally, I think that the Taser is the greatest police implement since the adoption of the two-way radio.
And I asked her about the Trooper-gate, which she calls Taser-gate, and whether or not her -- she made a mistake allowing her husband to basically use the office of the governorship to try to fire that trooper, her ex-brother-in-law, who was causing the family so much trouble.
The Taser is poor defense weapon for the Political Correct 90 lb person, whom has passed the written tests, and has yet to master some Martial arts, when so many of the 250 lb layabouts be enjoying the best of Columbian brew, [leaves not the coffee nuts,] or someone enjoying L. s.d [rotting rye, not the former coin of the realm].
Despite established procedure, which calls for a warning before a Taser is used, no warning was given.
Taser is one step down from firearm, and is ironically known as “less-lethal force”.
Taser is another choice and a much less violent or lethal one that clubbing someone with my issue lump of metal as well as increasing my chances of not getting hurt.
Not even Taser is issued to regular response officers.
When shooting in Taser mode, 2 extra absorbent cotton tampons with barbed probes and 14 ft. of wire are expelled and propelled by compressed nitrogen.
To this end the Toddler Taser is a wise choice for any parent.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.