locker

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lock·er

 (lŏk′ər)
n.
1. One that locks: a locker of windows and doors.
2. A small, usually metal compartment that can be locked, especially one at a gymnasium or public place for the safekeeping of clothing and valuables.
3. A flat trunk for storage.
4. A heavily insulated refrigerated cabinet, compartment, or room for storing frozen foods.

locker

(ˈlɒkə)
n
1.
a. a small compartment or drawer that may be locked, as one of several in a gymnasium, etc, for clothes and valuables
b. (as modifier): a locker room.
2. a person or thing that locks
3. US and Canadian a refrigerated compartment for keeping frozen foods, esp one rented in an establishment

lock•er

(ˈlɒk ər)

n.
1. a chest, compartment, or closet in which clothing and valuables may be locked for safekeeping.
2. a large, typically room-size compartment, as in a cold-storage plant, for keeping frozen foods.
3. a person or thing that locks.
[1375–1425]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.locker - a storage compartment for clothes and valuableslocker - a storage compartment for clothes and valuables; usually it has a lock
compartment - a partitioned section, chamber, or separate room within a larger enclosed area
glory hole, lazaretto - a small locker at the stern of a boat or between decks of a ship
locker room - a room (as at an athletic facility or workplace) where you can change clothes and which contains lockers for the temporary storage of your clothing and personal possessions
2.locker - a fastener that locks or closes
fastening, holdfast, fastener, fixing - restraint that attaches to something or holds something in place
3.locker - a trunk for storing personal possessionslocker - a trunk for storing personal possessions; usually kept at the foot of a bed (as in a barracks)
trunk - luggage consisting of a large strong case used when traveling or for storage

locker

noun safe, cabinet, cupboard, compartment The stolen items were found in his locker at work.
Translations
خَزَانَةٌخِزانَه لِحِفْظ الأمْتِعَه
skříňkauzamykatelná skříňka
skab
lukollinen kaappi
ormarić pod ključem
skápur
ロッカー
로커
omarica s ključavnico
förvaringsskåp
ตู้
eşya dolabıkilitli dolap
tủ có khóa

locker

[ˈlɒkəʳ]
A. Ncajón m con llave; (for left luggage) → casillero m (de consigna), consigna f automática (US) → cámara f de frío; [of gymnasium] → taquilla f
B. CPD locker room Nvestuario m

locker

[ˈlɒkər] ncasier m left-luggage lockerlocker room nvestiaire m

locker

nSchließfach nt; (Naut, Mil) → Spind m

locker

[ˈlɒkəʳ] narmadietto (Naut) → gavone m

lock1

(lok) noun
1. a mechanism for fastening doors etc. He put the key in the lock.
2. a closed part of a canal for raising or lowering boats to a higher or lower part of the canal.
3. the part of a gun by which it is fired.
4. a tight hold (in wrestling etc).
verb
to fasten or become fastened with a lock. She locked the drawer; This door doesn't lock.
ˈlocker noun
a small cupboard, especially for sports equipment.
ˈlocket (-kit) noun
a little ornamental case hung round the neck. a gold locket containing a piece of his hair.
ˈlocksmith noun
a person who makes and mends locks.
lock in
to prevent from getting out of a building etc by using a lock. She found she was locked in, and had to climb out of the window.
lock out
to prevent from getting into a building etc by using a lock. Don't lock yourself out (of the house) by forgetting to take your key with you.
lock up
1. to confine or prevent from leaving or being taken away by using a lock. to lock up a prisoner / one's jewellery.
2. to lock whatever should be locked. He locked up and left the shop about 5.30 p.m.

locker

خَزَانَةٌ uzamykatelná skříňka skab Schließfach φοριαμός taquilla lukollinen kaappi casier ormarić pod ključem armadietto ロッカー 로커 kluisje låsbart skap schowek armário com chave запирающийся шкафчик förvaringsskåp ตู้ kilitli dolap tủ có khóa 锁柜
References in classic literature ?
There were some hooks in the beams of the ceiling, the use of which I did not divine then; and some lockers and boxes and conveniences of that sort, which served for seats and eked out the chairs.
It contained some lockers surmounted by a book- case; and a few clothes, a thick jacket or two, caps, oil- skin coat, and such like, hung on hooks.
Many a bond election was yet to rip the town in two, with the retired farmers, whose children were grown and through school, satisfied with things as they were and parents of the new generation demanding gymnasiums, tennis courts, victrolas, domestic science laboratories, a public health nurse and individual lockers.
There were lockers all round, and Wilson, the sham chaplain, knocked one of them in, and pulled out a dozen of brown sherry.
Those in the cabin broke into the food lockers, and those above scrambled down and joined them in a feast on our crackers and canned goods.
And everywhere was in evidence the economy of space--the narrow bunks, the swinging tables, the incredible lockers.
It was all fitted with lockers from top to bottom, so as to stow away the officers' belongings and a part of the ship's stores; there was a second store-room underneath, which you entered by a hatchway in the middle of the deck; indeed, all the best of the meat and drink and the whole of the powder were collected in this place; and all the firearms, except the two pieces of brass ordnance, were set in a rack in the aftermost wall of the round-house.
His sitting-room was like the admiral's cabin, his bath-room was like a dairy, his sleeping-chamber, fitted all about with lockers and drawers, was like a seedsman's shop; and his nicely-balanced cot just stirred in the midst, as if it breathed.
Hollis, stripped to the waist, lay stretched out on the lockers, with closed eyes and motionless like a despoiled corpse; at his head Jackson twanged the guitar, and gasped out in sighs a mournful dirge about hopeless love and eyes like stars.
She sailed with what we call a shoulder-of-mutton sail; and the boom jibed over the top of the cabin, which lay very snug and low, and had in it room for him to lie, with a slave or two, and a table to eat on, with some small lockers to put in some bottles of such liquor as he thought fit to drink; and his bread, rice, and coffee.
There was a stewardess, too, actively engaged in producing clean sheets and table-cloths from the very entrails of the sofas, and from unexpected lockers, of such artful mechanism, that it made one's head ache to see them opened one after another, and rendered it quite a distracting circumstance to follow her proceedings, and to find that every nook and corner and individual piece of furniture was something else besides what it pretended to be, and was a mere trap and deception and place of secret stowage, whose ostensible purpose was its least useful one.
As to the carpenters, I scarce need mention how useful they were; for they took to pieces all my clumsy, unhandy things, and made clever convenient tables, stools, bedsteads, cupboards, lockers, shelves, and everything they wanted of that kind.