smoker


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smok·er

 (smō′kər)
n.
1. One who smokes tobacco.
2. A device, such as a stove, that emits smoke.
3. A smoking car.
4. An informal social gathering for men.

smoker

(ˈsməʊkə)
n
1. a person who habitually smokes tobacco
2. (Railways) Also called: smoking compartment a compartment of a train where smoking is permitted
3. an informal social gathering, as at a club
4. (Environmental Science) a vent on the ocean floor from which hot water and minerals erupt

smok•er

(ˈsmoʊ kər)

n.
1. one that smokes.
2. Also, smok′ing car`. a railroad passenger car for those who wish to smoke.
3. an informal gathering of men for discussion or the like.
[1590–1600]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.smoker - a person who smokes tobaccosmoker - a person who smokes tobacco    
consumer - a person who uses goods or services
chain-smoker - a heavy smoker (usually of cigarettes) who lights one off of another
cigarette smoker - a smoker of cigarettes
cigar smoker - a smoker of cigars
pipe smoker - a smoker who uses a pipe
nonsmoker - a person who does not smoke tobacco
2.smoker - a party for men only (or one considered suitable for men only)
party - a group of people gathered together for pleasure; "she joined the party after dinner"
bachelor party - stag party held for a bachelor (usually on the night before he is married)
3.smoker - a passenger car for passengers who wish to smokesmoker - a passenger car for passengers who wish to smoke
carriage, passenger car, coach - a railcar where passengers ride
Translations
kuřákkuřačka
ryger
savustinsavustuspönttösavuttajatupakoijatupakoitsija
pušač
dohányosdohányzó
reykingamaðurreykingamaîur
喫煙者
흡연자
fajčiar
kadilec
rökare
ผู้สูบบุหรี่
sigara içensigara/puro Vb. tiryakisi
người nghiện thuốc lá

smoker

[ˈsməʊkəʳ] N
1. (= person) → fumador(a) m/f
smoker's coughtos f de fumador
I'm not a smokerno fumo
to be a heavy smokerfumar mucho
2. (= railway carriage) → coche m de fumar, vagón m de fumar

smoker

[ˈsməʊkər] n
(= person) → fumeur/euse m/f
(= smoking car) → wagon m fumeurssmoke ring nrond m de fuméesmoke screen smokescreen [ˈsməʊkskriːn] nparavent msmoke signal n
signal m de fumée
(fig) smoke signals (= coded message) → signaux mpl
The smoke signals from the central bank suggest further cuts are coming → Les signaux envoyés par la banque centrale semblent indiquer qu'il faut s'attendre à de nouvelles réductions.

smoker

n
(= person)Raucher(in) m(f); to be a heavy smokerstark rauchen, starker Raucher sein; smoker’s coughRaucherhusten m
(Rail) → Raucherabteil nt, → Raucher m
(= entertainment)Herrenabend m

smoker

[ˈsməʊkəʳ] n (person) → fumatore/trice, tabagista m/f; (railway carriage) → carrozza (per) fumatori
smoker's cough → tosse f da fumo

smoke

(sməuk) noun
1. the cloudlike gases and particles of soot given off by something which is burning. Smoke was coming out of the chimney; He puffed cigarette smoke into my face.
2. an act of smoking (a cigarette etc). I came outside for a smoke.
verb
1. to give off smoke.
2. to draw in and puff out the smoke from (a cigarette etc). I don't smoke, but he smokes cigars.
3. to dry, cure, preserve (ham, fish etc) by hanging it in smoke.
smoked adjective
treated with smoke. smoked cheese.
ˈsmokeless adjective
1. allowing no smoke. Our part of the town is a smokeless zone.
2. burning without smoke. smokeless fuel.
ˈsmoker noun
a person who smokes cigarettes etc. When did you become a smoker?; He's a pipe-smoker.
ˈsmoking noun
the habit of smoking cigarettes etc. He has given up cigarette-smoking at last; Smoking can damage your health.
ˈsmoky adjective
1. filled with, or giving out (too much) smoke. The atmosphere in the room was thick and smoky.
2. like smoke in appearance etc.

ˈsmokiness

noun
smoke detector
a device in a building which sounds a fire alarm when smoke passes through it.
ˈsmokescreen noun
1. a cloud of smoke used to conceal the movements of troops etc.
2. something intended to conceal one's activities etc.
go up in smoke
1. to be completely destroyed by fire. The whole house went up in smoke.
2. to vanish very quickly leaving nothing behind. All his plans have gone up in smoke.

smoker

مُدَخِّن kuřák ryger Raucher καπνιστής fumador tupakoitsija fumeur pušač fumatore 喫煙者 흡연자 roker røyker palacz fumador, fumante курильщик rökare ผู้สูบบุหรี่ sigara içen người nghiện thuốc lá 吸烟者

smoker

n fumador -ra mf
References in classic literature ?
A great smoker can smoke as many as eight pipes a day; but he dies in five years.
He relieved her of the stool, the smoker, the cotton-waste, the knife, the screwdriver, and the queen-clipping cage.
Michel Ardan had volunteered to superintend the transport of the cartridges to the mouth of the Columbiad; but the president, having surprised him with an enormous cigar in his mouth, while he was hunting out the rash spectators to whom he himself offered so dangerous an example, saw that he could not trust this fearless smoker, and was therefore obliged to mount a special guard over him.
Two days later, as the steamer Mariposa plied her customary route between Tahiti and San Francisco, the passengers ceased playing deck quoits, abandoned their card games in the smoker, their novels and deck chairs, and crowded the rail to stare at the small boat that skimmed to them across the sea before a light following breeze.
Holmes, why, you are even a quicker smoker than I am myself.
Astley was no smoker, but, taking a seat by my side, he prepared himself to listen.
A morning paper made brief mention of a smoker that was to be given on the following evening by the German minister.
Like the smoker on the opium couch refocusing his eyes from the spacious walls of dream to the narrow confines of the mean little room, so Old Tarwater stared vague-eyed before him across his dying fire, at a huge moose that stared at him in startlement, dragging a wounded leg, manifesting all signs of extreme exhaustion; it, too, had been straying blindly in the shadow-land, and had wakened to reality only just ere it stepped into Tarwater's fire.
The salon down-stairs was only an Algerian divan, for the use of smokers.
While this scene was taking place, Bridger left the main body of trappers and rode slowly toward the group of smokers, with his rifle resting across the pommel of his saddle.
For a little knot of smokers and solemn gossips, who had seldom any new topics of discussion, this was a perfect Godsend.
These were passed from mouth to mouth by the recumbent smokers, each of whom, taking two or three prodigious whiffs, handed the pipe to his neighbour; sometimes for that purpose stretching indolently across the body of some dozing individual whose exertions at the dinner-table had already induced sleep.