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v. ex·claimed, ex·claim·ing, ex·claims
To cry out suddenly or vehemently, as from surprise or emotion: The children exclaimed with excitement.
To express or utter (something) suddenly or vehemently: exclaimed her surprise.

[French exclamer, from Latin exclāmāre : ex-, ex- + clāmāre, to call; see kelə- in Indo-European roots.]

ex·claim′er n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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Some are the key players taken under coverage for this study are Barracuda Networks, MimeCast, Actiance, Carbonite (MailStore), Commvault, Exclaimer, Arcserve, TitanHQ (CopperFasten Technologies Limited), Hornetsecurity, SolarWinds, The Email Laundry, GFI Software, Fookes Software, Sherpa Software & Jatheon Technologies.
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90) (12) At least one reader of this poem has argued that the unnamed exclaimer of the word "Brother!" was Morris's sister Emma, then a clergyman's wife in northern England.
Once only in the poem does the exclamation have an exclaimer, the "dark-faced man singling] through the flames"; but that scene is, as noted, hallucinatory.