Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of trainer: (chiefly UK) shoes used for sports play or training.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Only down side is they are a tad heavy but then I gave up foot chasing 8 stone scrotes in trainers years ago.

    Kit Freak « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG

  • Dr Owen added: “The brain trainers got better at the things that they were doing, but the holy grail of brain training is that it has some genuine effect on mental ability or intelligence and that we showed was that was categorically not the case.”

    Brain Training Games Do Not Make You Smarter | Impact Lab

  • My intital response, from my own experience with qualified personal trainers is ‘minimal’. 1 or 2kg barbells.

    Cheeseburger Gothic » Burger lite.

  • They did not know that some veteran trainers from the SERE program itself had warned in internal memorandums that, morality aside, the methods were ineffective.

    Shock the Conscience

  • CIA hired mercenary assassins (or assassin trainers) in plan to bump off Qaeda leaders

    Boing Boing

  • Watch dolphin trainers-they are the ones that Karen Pryor comes from-and they know their theory cold.

    Can You Clicker-Train a Gun Dog?

  • He will start the less-violent Kurdish region in northern Iraq, leading trainers from the Mercy Corps organization of Portland, Ore., as they hold workshops for disabled Iraqis from all corners of that nation.

    California disability rights advocate to train Iraqis with disabilities

  • The word going around public order trainers and officer safety trainers is that response officers (in the Met) will get Taser in around a year as we are already doing training for it, but being fully armed is a long way off unless something goes repeatedly and drastically wrong over here. on April 9, 2008 at 2: 28 pm | Reply Free To Bet

    The Eternal Flame « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG

  • One of the bitter ironies for Olympic trainers is that for all the research generated by the American health-care system, there are remarkably few studies of how healthy adults function, let alone elite athletes.

    Olympians use 'secret device' for improved flexibility

  • In related news, Tom Loosemore, who spoke a lot about the "vicar in trainers" approach to innovating with and opening up the BBC's content, has been granted a new job title: Project Director, BBC 2.0.

    Attention grabbers and layer space « Innovation Cloud

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