vendor


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ven·dor

also vend·er  (vĕn′dər)
n.
1. One that sells or vends something: a street vendor; a vendor of software products on the Web.
2. One that provides products or services to a business for a fee.
3. A vending machine.

vendor

(ˈvɛndɔː) or

vender

n
1. (Law) chiefly law a person who sells something, esp real property
2. (General Engineering) another name for vending machine

ven•dor

(ˈvɛn dər; esp. contrastively vɛnˈdɔr)

n.
1. a person or agency that sells.
[1585–95; < Latin venditor]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.vendor - someone who promotes or exchanges goods or services for moneyvendor - someone who promotes or exchanges goods or services for money
booking clerk, ticket agent - someone who sells tickets (e.g., theater seats or travel accommodations)
cosmetician - someone who sells or applies cosmetics
flower girl - a woman who sells flowers in the street
fruiterer - a person who sells fruit
cheap-jack, huckster - a seller of shoddy goods
merchandiser, merchant - a businessperson engaged in retail trade
hawker, packman, peddler, pedlar, pitchman - someone who travels about selling his wares (as on the streets or at carnivals)
selling agent - someone who sells goods (on commission) for others
dealer - a seller of illicit goods; "a dealer in stolen goods"
underseller - a seller that sells at a lower price than others do; "he went all over town looking for undersellers"

vendor

noun seller, dealer, trader, retailer, supplier, merchant, stockist, shopkeeper, hawker, salesperson, shop assistant, tradesman, pedlar, shopman, shopwoman There are over four-hundred street vendors in the capital.

vender

or vendor
noun
Translations
بَائِعبائِع، ماكِنَة بَيْع
prodavač u pouličního stánkuprodejcestánkový prodavač
sælger
myyjätoimittajakauppias
prodavač
árusutcai árus
売る人
행상인
gatvės prekiautojas
pardevejs
pouličný predavač
prodajalec
säljare
คนขายของ
işportacısatıcıseyyar satıcı
người bán dạo

vendor

[ˈvendɔːʳ] Nvendedor(a) m/f; (= pedlar) → vendedor(a) m/f ambulante

vendor

[ˈvɛndɔːr ˈvɛndər] nvendeur/euse m/f

vendor

n (esp Jur) → Verkäufer(in) m(f); newspaper vendorZeitungsverkäufer(in) m(f); street vendorStraßenhändler(in) m(f)

vendor

[ˈvɛndɔːʳ] nvenditore/trice
street vendor → venditore ambulante

vendor

(ˈvendə(r)) noun
a person who sells ice-cream, hot dogs, souvenirs etc from a stall.

vendor

بَائِع stánkový prodavač sælger Verkäufer μικροπωλητής vendedor myyjä vendeur prodavač venditore 売る人 행상인 verkoper selger sprzedawca vendedor торговец säljare คนขายของ satıcı người bán dạo 卖主
References in classic literature ?
Pick up that, philosopher and vendor of wine," said the Marquis, throwing him another gold coin, "and spend it as you will.
Though, indeed, the vendor of a certain nostrum has vulgarized the truism to the very point of contempt.
It is so much the more gracious on your part to accept my invitation with such frankness, as my cooks are but few and inexperienced, and my providers have returned this evening empty-handed; so that if it had not been for a fisherman of your nation who strayed into our camp, General Monk would have gone to bed without his supper to-day; I have, then, some fresh fish to offer you, as the vendor assures me.
Surely the vendor of photographs was in league with Lucy--in the eternal league of Italy with youth.
Bagnet, being deeply convinced that to have a pair of fowls for dinner is to attain the highest pitch of imperial luxury, invariably goes forth himself very early in the morning of this day to buy a pair; he is, as invariably, taken in by the vendor and installed in the possession of the oldest inhabitants of any coop in Europe.
The Muhammadan merchant, tinman, shoemaker, or vendor of trifles sits cross-legged on the floor and reaches after any article you may want to buy.
They say that all the directors and the vendor will be arrested.
He locked and unlocked his hands over the grate and spread his fingers close to the bluish flame, while the coals crackled and the clock ticked and a street vendor began to call under the window.
Other vendors of pie and small cakes and cider also did a thrifty business, for so eager had some of the people been to get good seats, that they had rushed away from home without their breakfast.
repeated by the shrill voices of a thousand vendors, two or three stars began to burn among the crowd.
The sleepers sprang to life, and the station filled with clamour and shoutings, cries of water and sweetmeat vendors, shouts of native policemen, and shrill yells of women gathering up their baskets, their families, and their husbands.
Just at this moment the loud cries of the vendors of newspapers came up from the street: "Condemned to death