maimer


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maim

 (mām)
tr.v. maimed, maim·ing, maims
1. To injure, disable, or disfigure, usually by depriving of the use of a limb or other part of the body. See Synonyms at mangle.
2. To make imperfect or defective; impair: "The presumption of innocence has already been maimed ... for foreign Muslims" (Nicholas D. Kristof).

[Middle English maimen, from Old French mahaignier; see mayhem.]

maim′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.maimer - a person who mutilates or destroys or disfigures or cripplesmaimer - a person who mutilates or destroys or disfigures or cripples
individual, mortal, person, somebody, someone, soul - a human being; "there was too much for one person to do"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Christensen, T.R., Johansson, T., Akerman, H.J., Mastepanov, M., Maimer, N., Friborg, T., Crill, P., and Svensson, B.H.
In essence, they can simplify tasks in a timely maimer. Some management systems are geared toward financial information, such as estimates, quotes and invoices, while others focus on artwork management and approval modules.
The first stage of the experiment involved shaping participants' performance on the IRAP in a maimer similar to that used in research that was conducted prior to the introduction of specific preblock rules that were made possible with the 2012 version of the IRAP program.
acting as consumers, people generally behave in a maimer that reflect
ORIF was done in 258 cases (31.55% of total) - in situations when it was impossible to achieve proper repositioning in a closed maimer, as well as the most popular indications in all open fractures and fractures with neurovascular or pleura damage comphcations.
Guy du Maimer's play An Englishman's Home, first performed in January 1909 at Wyndham's Theatre in London, has long been the subject of scholarly interest, if not concerted attention.
Acacias are leguminous plants, and like most legumes they form a symbiotic relationship with nitrogen-fixing bacteria on the roots, and are a significant source of atmospheric nitrogen being fixed into the soil for the subsequent use of all maimer of plant species (although some recent research suggests that erioloba, in fact, obtains most of its own nitrogen from the groundwater).
* U24--office is trying to solve its clients in an appropriate maimer and as quickly,
A document was subsequently tabled entitled "The maimer of debating and passing Bills in Parliament", which was then read in English and French.
Pamela Foohey, an associate professor at Indiana University Maimer School of Law, agreed but added that because the settlement includes some $16 million from the cemetery trust fund, $3 million of it a loan to the archdiocese, the money was included in the plan for settlement.
It has now emerged that our loveable local dentist and lion maimer wanted to kill an elephant too.