Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun One who fabricates or constructs; a maker or manufacturer.
  • noun One who invents a false story; one who makes fictions.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun One who fabricates; one who constructs or makes.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A person who fabricates or manufactures something; a manufacturer
  • noun A person who makes a fabrication of something; a counterfeiter or falsifier

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

  • noun someone who tells lies

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • She recommended that I call the fabricator and tell them I wanted a ¼ inch radius for the corners.

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • She recommended that I call the fabricator and tell them I wanted a ¼ inch radius for the corners.

    ups & downs

  • His early stories were often existential reflections on the experience of war and flying, but later he became known as a fabricator of elegant, subversive plot-driven tales, earning him the soubriquet 'Master of the Macabre'.

    BroadwayWorld.com Videos

  • His early stories were often existential reflections on the experience of war and flying, but later he became known as a fabricator of elegant, subversive plot-driven tales, earning him the soubriquet 'Master of the Macabre'.

    BroadwayWorld.com NYMF Stories

  • He calls the fabricator and they work out a schedule.

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • He calls the fabricator and they work out a schedule.

    ups & downs

  • So, I tried and tried to call the fabricator but didn't get a call back.

    ups & downs

  • So, I tried and tried to call the fabricator but didn't get a call back.

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • A basic 3D printer, also known as a fabricator or "fabber," now costs less than a laser printer did in 1985.

    StarTribune.com rss feed

  • A basic 3D printer, also known as a fabricator or "fabber", now costs less than a laser printer did in 1985.

    The Economist: Correspondent's diary

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