Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which mimics.
- n. One who mimics.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One who mimics; a mimic.
- n. (Zoöl.) An animal which imitates something else, in form or habits.
- n. someone who mimics (especially an actor or actress)
- mimic + -k- + -er (Wiktionary)
“So, Dr. Goli, you know, one thing about Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, it's a mimicker, isn't it?”
“Turning from the still, moonlit sheet, the silent reeds, the clear mimicker in the slumbrous wood, the two wayfarers plunged into the darkness beneath the spreading branches of the oak-trees.”
“Being a born mimicker of other men, a very German in industry, and a great egotist, he began casting about for other models.”
“Results of three experiments suggest that mimicry is more nuanced than previously thought and not, the authors write, "uniformly beneficial to the mimicker.”
“BPA was developed in the 1930s as an estrogenic mimicker and appears to cause significant disruption to the body's endocrine system.”
“In the early 1900s, it was actually used as an estrogen mimicker ... and in the 1950s it was found that BPA could actually be used in plastic.”
“Because I know this about myself: I am a mimicker.”
“More studies show this strong estrogen mimicker is so powerful that it can cross the placenta in parts per billion or parts per trillion.”
“The People's Pharmacy | Estrogen mimicker found in sunscreen”
“Developed in the 1930s, the estrogenic mimicker appears to wreak havoc on the body's 'endocrine system.”
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