developer

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de·vel·op·er

 (dĭ-vĕl′ə-pər)
n.
1. One that develops: a developer of hidden talent.
2. A person who develops real estate, especially by preparing a site for residential or commercial use.
3. A chemical used to render visible the image recorded on a photosensitive surface.

developer

(dɪˈvɛləpə)
n
1. (Professions) a person or thing that develops something, esp a person who develops property
2. (Building) a person or thing that develops something, esp a person who develops property
3. (Photography) photog a solution of a chemical reducing agent that converts the latent image recorded in the emulsion of a film or paper into a visible image

de•vel•op•er

(dɪˈvɛl ə pər)

n.
1. a person or thing that develops.
2. a reducing agent or solution for developing a film or the like.
3. a person who develops real estate.
[1825–35]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.developer - someone who develops real estate (especially someone who prepares a site for residential or commercial use)developer - someone who develops real estate (especially someone who prepares a site for residential or commercial use)
creator - a person who grows or makes or invents things
2.developer - photographic equipment consisting of a chemical solution for developing film
photographic equipment - equipment used by a photographer
short-stop, short-stop bath, stop bath - an acid bath used to stop the action of a developer

developer

noun
A person instrumental in the growth of something, especially in its early stages:
Translations

developer

[dɪˈveləpəʳ] N
1. (also property developer) → promotor(a) m/f inmobiliario/a
2. (Physiol) I was a late developermaduré tarde
3. (Phot) → revelador m

developer

[dɪˈvɛləpər] n
[land] → promoteur m
(= property developer) → promoteur m immobilier
(= person, company) [idea, system, product] → concepteur/trice m/f
(PHOTOGRAPHY) (= solution) → révélateur m

developer

n
(Phot) → Entwickler m
late developerSpätentwickler(in) m(f)

developer

[dɪˈvɛləpəʳ] n
a. (also property developer) → costruttore m (edile)
b. (Phot) → sviluppatore m
References in classic literature ?
He had been in authority over thirty-five hundred postal employees, and was the developer of a system that covered every inhabited portion of the country.
As developers, practitioners, and researchers gained more experience with CBCP systems, issues of personalizing the process of using the systems became clearer.
So, as is often the case in the PC business, hardware makers are looking to software, trying to create value and profits by creating application software that developers and carriers will use to sell new services to consumers.
Colorado-based electronic publishing and communication software developer Quark Inc[acute accent] has released the avenue.quark XTensions Developer Kit, a new toolkit that will allow developers to create add-on software that enhances Quark's products.
The developers and independent contractors were responsible for the operability of the software; thus, they (and not the taxpayer) were at risk for its development.
PALO ALTO, Cal.--Release Software Corporation, formerly Digital Money, has introduced AutoPay, a new technology that allows software developers to sell their products on the Internet.
As the coast of South Carolina, where I live and work, has grown in popularity, developers have cordoned off large sections of it to boost the value of real estate.
Google on Monday said it was offering scholarships to 30,000 mobile developers as part of its commitment to provide training and bridge the skills gap among 100,000 Africans in five years.
The robust, multi-tiered membership program can help to empower the vision of like-minded developers by providing: Access to Canons SDKs and other development tools, Access to the Canon Developer Community Online Store where exclusive developer products are offered for sale at discounted prices for United States developers, Notification updates regarding the availability of new developer tools, Direct technical support from Canon experts1, Potential marketing opportunities1 with Canon3.
In what's viewed as a decision with potentially far-reaching implications, the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court ruled last week that condominium developers can't unreasonably restrict the ability of owners to file suits against them.
Summary: Developers prefer education from a developer ecosystem over money, according to a recent survey from Accenture.
A panel discussion on mixed-use developments and revitalizing city developments were led by Ayala Land and Ortigas and Co., respectively, while representatives from the Subdivision and Housing Developers Association discussed the country's residential real-estate sector.