headhunter


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head·hunt

 (hĕd′hŭnt′)
intr.v. head·hunt·ed, head·hunt·ing, head·hunts
To engage in headhunting.

head′hunt′ n.
head′hunt′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.headhunter - a recruiter of personnel (especially for corporations)
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
recruiter - someone who supplies members or employees
2.headhunter - a savage who cuts off and preserves the heads of enemies as trophies
barbarian, savage - a member of an uncivilized people
Translations
fejvadász

headhunter

[ˈhedˌhʌntəʳ] N (lit) → cazador m de cabezas (fig) → cazatalentos mf inv

headhunter

[ˈhɛdhʌntər] nchasseur/euse m/f de têtes

headhunter

[ˈhɛdˌhʌntəʳ] ncacciatore m di teste
References in periodicals archive ?
The headhunter must be prepared to invest time in getting to know the client.
When a CEO or search committee inks the contract with a headhunter and hands over a check, the specifications in that contract tire worth reading very carefully.
The trick is to make a headhunter choose to put you on his "most wanted" list.
Canfield served as vice president of Sales for Headhunter.
Most people feel flattered when called out of the blue by a headhunter.
Gee, I wish I had been a little bit nicer when a headhunter called me.
A headhunter told us of a man who'd been a star at several money center banks.
Before joining Isotag, Stamm was CFO of Headhunter.
Of particular value is the headhunter who is also an industry specialist -- enabling the right person to be found for the job as quickly and efficiently as possible.
It's a part of headhunter folklore that we find potential opportunities when companies announce layoffs," observes Heyman.
Three of the headhunter surveys were not deliverable, reducing the effective population to 109; 22 practitioner surveys could not be delivered, reducing the effective sample size to 328.