- n. Plural form of taker.
“Most sensible people put very little stock in the February results -- which those are -- because the number of exam takers is relatively small compared to the summer exam that most students take after graduation.”
“(In the Scots-Irish belt that runs from Arkansas up through West Virginia, the most common ethnic label offered to census takers is “American.”)”
“And how many former Acorn managers will be training and sending out the same armies of census takers from the same old offices with shiny new nameplates????”
“Some call takers are bilingual to assist non-English speakers; for callers who speak languages not available at the center, the county has a contract with a language-translation firm.”
“A novel co-written by Jack Kerouac and William S. Burroughs, two giants of the "Beat Generation" of poets, writers and drug-takers, is to be published for the first time more than 60 years after it was written.”
“I am all for using many other measures to determine intelligence etc, but removing one just because some people are not good test takers is short sighted and against american values of study and hard work.”
“CUPP: Well, there were more people -- what you have, you have the call takers who take the calls in, route it to the dispatchers.”
“I have before me a despatch takers from the New York Herald Tribune of November 12th, a despatch from London, and after I read that despatch I sat down, took my pencil and estimated that if it is true that there are sixty minutes in an hour and twenty-four hours in a day there are approximately five hundred and twenty-five thousand minutes in a year.”
“He said he was not aware of any other call takers making similar computer-linked errors in providing addresses to first-responders.”
“He wants to get MetroCom, the call takers and dispatchers for the department, accredited by the state.”
Looking for tweets for takers.