from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. One who departs.
  • n. One who refines metals by separation.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. One who refines metals by separation.
  • n. One who departs.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. One who divides; a distributer or apportioner.
  • n. One who refines metals by separation.
  • n. In old law. See the extract.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. someone who leaves


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

depart +‎ -er


  • Two shuttle c launchs for the Altier and a earth departer stage one stick or EELV for the orian.

    Shuttle-C - NASA Watch

  • The southern half of Nova Scotia was part of Africa and a late departer - hence the Annapolis Valley.

    pangea? i hardly know her

  • It was a very small window, and the unconventional departer seemed more anxious to watch what he was leaving than to see where he was going, so that he came out feet first, his knees resting upon the sill.

    Sweet Danger

  • How did the centripetal remainer afford egress to the centrifugal departer?


  • Ja'afar a way on the journey, when Ja'afar said to him, Every departer must return, and he pressed him to his breast and kissed him and said to him, O my brother Abu 'l-Hasan, do not interrupt the sending of thy letters; but make known to me about thyself, and thy condition as if I were present with thee.

    Arabian nights. English

  • Captain, afore you took your departer, 'said the sneaking Mr Riderhood, falling out of his path,' was, your handsome words relating to the reward. '

    Our Mutual Friend

  • Kevin "BeLOWaBOVe" Saul was an early departer in 2,190th place

    PokerStars Poker Blog

  • Old Delashelwilt and his women still remain they have formed a camp near the fort and seem to be determined to lay close sege to us but I beleive notwithstanding every effort of their wining graces, the men have preserved their constancy to the vow of celibacy which they made on this occasion to Capt C. and myself. we have had our perogues prepared for our departer, and shal set out as soon as the weather will permit. the weather is so precarious that we fear by waiting untill the first of April that we might be detained several days longer before we could get from this to the Cathlahmahs as it must be calm or we cannot accomplish that part of our rout.

    The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806

  • Captain, afore you took your departer,’ said the sneaking Mr

    Our Mutual Friend


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