from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Something that repels, that which causes repulsion.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who, or that which, repels.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which repels.
- n. Specifically, in obstetrics, an instrument used in difficult labor of animals to repel the fetus until the head and limbs can be made to present themselves normally for delivery.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The protection of the net was considered necessary, for although there could be no reasonable doubt that all the torpedoes in the harbour and river had been exploded, others might be sent out against the Syndicate's vessels; and a torpedo under a crab or a repeller was the enemy most feared by the Syndicate.
Syndicate's vessels; and a torpedo under a crab or a repeller was the enemy most feared by the Syndicate.
By the way, I wish Couric just STFU after the first question, let the Pulin repeller continue all her glory.
Oh, they also added a flashlight, a radio, a mosquito repeller In case your breath is attracting them, all with an MP3 player.
A sharp pencil will not stand on its point repeller, but it will move through a number of leaning positions as it falls on to its side.
If it is near such a repeller, the system will self organise so as to move away from this state.
And when they try to find out what is going on, they suddenly find themselves locked in by the refinery's repeller fence, with a group of nasty-looking soldiers who are reactivating the machines to refine odic force.
LCD digital clock, thermometer, compass, sonic mosquito repeller, built-in handle and retractable shoulder strap.
And I love the air boots -- although Donnie's experience with the bug repeller made me wonder what would happen if I broke a valve or lost the CO2 cartridge that inflated them.
In a supposed effort to lighten his load, Donnie had foisted off his electronics on me, including the useless bug repeller.