clamper


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clamp·er

 (klăm′pər)
n.
One that clamps, especially a spiked plate attached to the sole of a shoe to prevent slipping on ice.

clamper

(ˈklæmpə)
n
1. a spiked metal frame fastened to the sole of a shoe to prevent slipping on ice
2. a person who attaches a wheel clamp to an illegally parked vehicle
References in periodicals archive ?
I wonder what that particular clamper said to his children when they inquired: "What did you do today dad?
There's also an award for 'the clamper with a heart'.
The rac Foundation is urging local authorities to follow the example of Portsmouth City Council after it became the first in the UK to clamp a cowboy car clamper.
I brought in the clamper through sheer frustration.
The new authority will make it a legal requirement for any clamper to be licensed and operate under a tight code of conduct.
It was only when Ellen threatened to jump on his lorry that the clamper retrieved the toys.
Mr Zafaryab, a nursery boss from Kingsbury with a one-year-old son, said: "I told the clamper the private property sign said the fine was pounds 100 but he said I had to pay pounds 365 as the car had been there for more than two hours.
They'll be crucial in proving the clamper is lying.
A WHEEL clamper operating in one of Coventry's busiest shopping areas has divided opinion.
A WHEEL clamper in Portsmouth has become the first in the UK to be clamped by an interim anti-social behaviour order.
The winner, the clamper identified as acting in the most aggressive, bully-boy manner, will become the first recipient of the Dick Turpin Award for being the modern-day equivalent of a highway robber.
While the Private Security Industry Act 2001 will make it a criminal offence for an unlicensed clamper to wheel-clamp a vehicle on private property, the removal of vehicles from private land will remain unregulated.