from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who dominates.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A ruler or ruling power.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A ruler; a ruling power; a presiding or predominant influence.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Our financial system is a core component of the "dominator" - system "" a system that protects the few at the top at the expense of the many.
It was not until the streak following the Women's British Open that Ochoa began to be known as the dominator she now is.
I found that you can break a dominator into different characters, look at the bad parts and things you need to change.
He looked a slightly distracted, unusually ill-at-ease character in the drawn Cape Town humdinger, where he basically heightened a suspicion that he has not been the same entertainer or "dominator" ever since his bust-up with former coach Peter Moores or serious Achilles tendon injury.
In order to become dominator, it is necessary to give the people discipline, education, liberty and bread.
Although he was a dominator in college, he was suspended by the Crimson Tide for his final bowl game.
Instead he saw the company as the 80 percent dominator of search ads, the venue that every advertiser was forced to patronize.
Targeting the lucrative rate futures business represents a direct challenge to Chicago-based CME Group Inc., the world's largest futures market operator and dominator of activity in contracts tied to U.S. debt yields and other key rates.
"If you own Google or Microsoft or other competitors in the space, you'd certainly want to know what's going on with a market-niche dominator like Facebook," says Russel Kinnel , director of mutual-fund research at Morningstar Inc.
They identified with the dominator rather than the dominated.
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