industrialist


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in·dus·tri·al·ist

 (ĭ-dŭs′trē-ə-lĭst)
n.
One who owns, directs, or has a substantial financial interest in an industrial enterprise.

industrialist

(ɪnˈdʌstrɪəlɪst)
n
(Commerce) a person who has a substantial interest in the ownership or control of industrial enterprise

in•dus•tri•al•ist

(ɪnˈdʌs tri ə lɪst)

n.
1. a person who owns or manages an industrial enterprise.
adj.
2. of, pertaining to, or characterized by industrialism.
[1860–65]

industrialist

a physician who specializes in industrial medical problems.
See also: Medical Specialties
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.industrialist - someone who manages or has significant financial interest in an industrial enterpriseindustrialist - someone who manages or has significant financial interest in an industrial enterprise
businessman, man of affairs - a person engaged in commercial or industrial business (especially an owner or executive)

industrialist

Translations
صاحِب مَصْنَع، من أرباب الصِّناعَه
průmyslník
fabrikantindustrialist
nagyiparos
iînrekandi
priemyselník
sanayici

industrialist

[ɪnˈdʌstrɪəlɪst] Nindustrial mf

industrialist

[ɪnˈdʌstriəlɪst] nindustriel m

industrialist

nIndustrielle(r) mf

industrialist

[ɪnˈdʌstrɪəlɪst] nindustriale m/f

industry

(ˈindəstri) plural ˈindustries noun
1. (any part of) the business of producing or making goods. the ship-building industry; The government should invest more money in industry.
2. hard work or effort. He owed his success to both ability and industry.
inˈdustrial (-ˈdas) adjective
having, concerning etc industries or the making of goods. That area of the country is industrial rather than agricultural.
inˈdustrialist (-ˈdas-) noun
a person who takes part in the running of a large industrial organization. a wealthy industrialist.
inˈdustrialized, inˈdustrialised (-ˈdas) adjective
(of a country) having a large number of industries.
inˌdustrialiˈzation, inˌdustrialiˈsation noun
inˈdustrious (-ˈdas-) adjective
busy and hard-working. industrious pupils.
industrial estate
an area of a town etc set aside for (the building of) factories.
industrial relations
the relationship between the management and the workers in a factory etc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Companies against whom cases were registered included Pakistan Beverages, bottlers of Pepsi owned by industrialist Siraj Qasim Teli, the SSP said.
Shriraz Akram Bacha, a leading industrialist and member of executive body of SCCI, said that industrialists of the province should put their heads together and without support and collaboration of the federal government it might be difficult to achieve the desired objectives of strengthening the KP industry .
Popularly known as Innoson, the industrialist was arrested on Tuesday following his alleged refusal to respond to invitations by the commission, after initially being granted administrative bail.
This momentous occasion will take place during the launch of the a multi-million-rand Black Industrialist firms expansion project of Eastern Trading, a company trading as Dursots All Joy, in Modjadjiskloof, Tzaneen on 4 December 2017.
An industrialist, while on stage, made comments that the actor looked young despite being 65 years old.
Tomorrow is a new day, and the doors are open to all industrialist bodies, in a bid to move forward towards new horizons of development, productivity, competitiveness, excellence and creativity," said Gemayel.
Iron Man 2 (12) BILLIONAIRE industrialist Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr) announces to the world that he is Iron Man and refuses to share his invention, causing a furore at a Senate Armed Services Committee.
But first organisers are asking if there is any notable industrialist they have missed from the list published below.
So he takes off for Robot City, the gleaming metropolis (which owes more than a few conceptual nods to Fritz Lang's ``Metropolis'') where kindly old industrialist Mr.
NORDIC BUSINESS REPORT-10 April 2003-Norwegian industrialist arranges new loans of NOK2bn - report(C)1994-2003 M2 COMMUNICATIONS LTD http://www.
In the early 1700s, an English industrialist named Thomas Rawlinson was looking for a detachable garment that would make life more comfortable for his workers.
Yet the industrialist leadership could reasonably conclude that its organizational offspring had contributed to a pervasive consciousness throughout industry about the need for rationalization, mechanization, and psicotecnica underlined in the workplace.