from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who tricks or plays tricks; a practical joker; a prankster
- n. A trigger.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who tricks; a trickster.
- n. A trigger.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who tricks; a cheat; a trickster.
- n. An obsolete form of trigger.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who plays practical jokes on others
Dialect differences: This is tricker, but linguists have known forever that Black, Southern, Scots, Irish and many other kinds of English differ from the standard not randomly because their speakers are lazy but systematically.
The sore hands thing is, of course, because I am working on harder climbs, which means concomitantly smaller and tricker handholds requiring (often) greater force to stick on.
Rebooking is tricker than ever — as many discovered during the recent snowstorms in the South and Northeast — because airlines have reduced their schedules and are running at capacity.
As for the one on private land, that one a little tricker, the dog was technically on private land, and thus the Owner was trespassing.
I also had to delay getting my coffee, which made navigating the above that much tricker.
Brands and logos are of course protected under trade mark, but what comes under copyright is a tricker situation.
Hair-tricker sensitivities that have Muslim extremists respond to real or perceived insults with death threats, violent demonstrations, murder and terrorism, make it difficult or even impossible for non-Muslims to believe the claim that Islam is a ‘religion of peace.’
Buying them individually is tricker as it should be a percentage of your shelf price.
Trickery, Trickery Trickery and tricker who tricks people for votes. justobserve
Why the casual fan would root for Brazil is a little tricker to understand.
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