signer


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sign

 (sīn)
n.
1. Something that suggests the presence or existence of a fact, condition, or quality: A high temperature is a sign of fever.
2.
a. An act or gesture used to convey an idea, a desire, information, or a command: gave the go-ahead sign. See Synonyms at gesture.
b. Sign language.
3.
a. A displayed structure bearing lettering or symbols, used to identify or advertise a place of business: a motel with a flashing neon sign outside.
b. A posted notice bearing a designation, direction, or command: an EXIT sign above a door; a traffic sign.
4. A conventional figure or device that stands for a word, phrase, or operation; a symbol, as in mathematics or in musical notation.
5. pl. sign An indicator, such as a dropping or footprint, of the trail of an animal: looking for deer sign.
6. A trace or vestige: no sign of life.
7. A portentous incident or event; a presage: took the eclipse as a sign from God.
8. Medicine An objective finding, usually detected on physical examination, from a laboratory test, or on an x-ray, that indicates the presence of abnormality or disease.
9. One of the 12 divisions of the zodiac, each named for a constellation and represented by a symbol.
v. signed, sign·ing, signs
v.tr.
1. To affix one's signature to: signed the letter.
2. To write (one's signature): signed her name to the contract.
3. To approve or ratify (a document) by affixing a signature, seal, or other mark: sign a bill into law.
4. To hire or engage by obtaining a signature on a contract: signed a rookie pitcher for next season; sign up actors for a tour.
5. To relinquish or transfer title to by signature: signed away all her claims to the estate.
6. To provide with a sign or signs: sign a new highway.
7. To communicate with a sign or signs: signed his approval with a nod.
8. To express (a word or thought, for example) in a sign language: signed her reply to the question.
9. To consecrate with the sign of the cross.
v.intr.
1. To make a sign or signs; signal.
2. To communicate in a sign language.
3. To write one's signature.
Phrasal Verbs:
sign in
1. To record the arrival of another or oneself by signing a register.
2. To log in to a website or network.
sign off
1. To announce the end of a communication; conclude.
2. To stop transmission after identifying the broadcasting station.
3. Informal To express approval formally or conclusively: got Congress to sign off on the new tax proposal.
sign on
1. To enlist oneself, especially as an employee: "Retired politicians often sign on with top-dollar law firms" (New York Times).
2. To be in agreement with something; accept or support something: a senator who signed on to the president's tax policy.
3. To start transmission with an identification of the broadcasting station.
sign out
1. To record the departure of another or oneself by signing a register.
2. To log out of a website or network.
sign up
To agree to be a participant or recipient by signing one's name; enlist: signed up for military service; signing up for a pottery course.

[Middle English signe, from Old French, from Latin signum; see sekw- in Indo-European roots.]

sign′er n.

signer

(ˈsaɪnə)
n
1. a person who signs something
2. a person who uses sign language to communicate with deaf people
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.signer - someone who can use sign language to communicate
communicator - a person who communicates with others
2.signer - someone who signs and is bound by a document
individual, mortal, person, somebody, someone, soul - a human being; "there was too much for one person to do"
cosignatory, cosigner - one of two or more signers of the same document (as a treaty or declaration)
cosigner - a signer in addition to the principal signer (to verify the authenticity of the principal signature or to provide surety)
abhorrer - a signer of a 1679 address to Charles II in which those who petitioned for the reconvening of parliament were condemned and abhorred
endorser, indorser - a person who transfers his ownership interest in something by signing a check or negotiable security
attestant, attestator, attestor, witness - (law) a person who attests to the genuineness of a document or signature by adding their own signature
Translations
allekirjoittaja

signer

[ˈsaɪnəʳ] Nfirmante mf

signer

[ˈsaɪnər] n (for deaf people)interprète mf en langue des signesinterprète mf en LSFsignet ring [ˈsɪgnɪtrɪŋ] nchevalière f

signer

nUnterzeichner(in) m(f)
References in classic literature ?
Hancock, the first signer of the Declaration of Independence, served his apprenticeship with a merchant.
The ineffaceable, sad birth-mark in the brow of man, is but the stamp of sorrow in the signers.
The signers of the Declaration further averred, that the one people of the United Colonies were then precisely in that situation--with a government degenerated into tyranny, and called upon by the laws of nature and of nature's God to dissolve that government and to institute another.
Moreover, if the joint public key of a group of signers is precomputed, the proposed multisignature scheme is optimal, since the size of multisignatures and the verification costs are the same as those for the single-signer Schnorr signature scheme, regardless of the number of signers.
Judge Carney said objections to having a "13th person in the jury room" could be met by the signer taking an oath of confidentiality.
Secure64 Software Corporation announced today that the US Department of Labor has purchased the company's Secure64 DNS Signer product to meet the OMB DNSSEC implementation mandate and increase security of its Internet infrastructure, including DNS services.
One signer, a farmer named John Bowne, was subsequently banished from the colony for his support of the Quakers.
In 1983, Chaum [1] first described the concept of blind signature in which the content of messages has to remain concelaed from the signer who cannot link the message-signature pair to its signing session [2][3] even if the signature is exposed by other users later.
Earlier, Charlottesville Democratic mayor Michael Signer on Sunday said that U.
Journalist, political consultant, and attorney Michael Signer answers this question in this study.
Le joueur vedette du club [beaucoup moins que]Liberte Professionnels[beaucoup plus grand que], Latif Blessing a revele que sa mere lui a conseille de ne pas signer pour le CS Sfaxien qui avait pourtant avait accepte de verser 700 000 dollars pour les services du meilleur buteur de Premier League du Ghana.
With e-signatures, signer authentication can be more challenging, since parties may not be gathered around a closing table.