- n. dated, historical, UK A title or grade of clerk in the British Civil Service.
- n. one who makes abstracts or summarizes information
- abstract + -or (Wiktionary)
“It's a tricky and very complicated area, so you'll need to hire a professional title abstractor or title examiner to carry out the task.”
“So very, very many reporters/republishers of these studies fail to note the data collection methods when they summarize results and as a former abstractor of statistical publications, believe me, this is the FIRST thing I look for when I hear a number cited.”
“Maps belonging to a local abstractor helped not a whit.”
“It was hard to fathom the ultimate plans of such an abstractor, who would not dare to use the machine in any public way and could scarcely sell it.”
“Miss SHEILA KAYE-SMITH continues to be the chronicler and brief abstractor of Sussex country life.”
“Jan. 3, 1909; Phi Kappa Alpha; teacher 1899; hotel work 1900-04; lawyer Corpus Christi Texas 1906-18; abstractor, Shelby, 1918 -; Mason.”
“The king is the artist, you are the guest, I am the abstractor of quintessences, the cook.”
“This last was the only clause in the report which pointed in any way toward this man being the possible abstractor of the Great Mogul, as Mr. Grey's famous diamond was called, and the latter was too just a man and too much of a fancier in this line himself to let a fact of this kind weigh against the favorable nature of the rest.”
“Jack Redhill, the abstractor of the portmanteau, and his old shipmate, who was accompanying the captain in some dependent capacity, but who received his master's confidences and orders with respectful devotion.”
“Democrat-Gazette, Inc. abstractor/record research Individuals to apply must be de ...”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘abstractor’.
Bore that meets the eye.
Looking for tweets for abstractor.