Approacher

Ap`proach´er


n.1.One who approaches.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Peralta (his reputation is that if he is approached regarding a case, he either recuses himself or decides against the approacher).
Their contours have a socially determined variability and are defined according to "[s]uch factors as local population density, purpose of the approacher, fixed seating equipment, character of the social occasion, and so forth." (118) Goffman's territories of self are defined by contextual and conventional factors rather than by objective criteria.
Such a "covering" is then a "consecration," i.e., a procedure that renders the approacher himself "numinous", frees him from his "profane" being, and fits him for intercourse with the numen.
On ne pourra donc jamais approacher de pres les idees des auteurs, la signification ne sera jamais connue, et il faut avoir l'honnetete de le dire."
As soon as the actor is generating ideas that the approacher
Approacher: Excuse me (puts business card on table).
In a trustware recommender systems, trust information can be used in one of the following approaches along with traditional recommender systems [18]: (i) Trust-aware memory-based CF approachers, which use memory-based CF techniques as their basic methods, and (ii) Trust-aware model-based CF approachers, which use model-based CF techniques as their basic methods.
They grouped different coping profiles using a factor analytic approach and found four coping profiles: approachers' avoiders' high generic copers' and low generic copers'.
Fein and Vossekuil found that "fewer than haft of American assassins, attackers, and near-lethal approachers since 1949 who chose public officials or figures as their primary targets exhibited symptoms of mental illness at the time of their attacks or near-lethal approaches." Not surprisingly, the more mentally disorganized an attacker, the less likely his attack was to succeed.