perturbator


Also found in: Wikipedia.

perturbator

(ˈpɜːtəˌbeɪtə) or

perturber

n
a thing or a person that causes perturbation
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
His profile picture was taken from an album by a Paris-based techno musician known as "Perturbator" with a red inverted pentagram, seen often as a satanic symbol.
Vibrations of the Soul - Axis Ballymun The Revellers - Palmerstown House Pub Hits & Giggles - Vicar Street, [euro]25 Birthday Reflections: Music of Jane O'Leary - Hugh Lane Municipal Gallery Holy F*** - Whelan's, [euro]18.45 Augustanta - The Academy, [euro]19 Roving Paddies - An Poitin Stil Freakwater - Whelan's, [euro]15 Perturbator - Voodoo Lounge, [euro]18 CORK Zoe Conway, Donal Lunny, Mairtin O'Connor - Ballymaloe Grainstore, [euro]22 Music Network presents Nathalia Milstein - Abbeystrewery Church, [euro]20 Zugluft - Levi's Bar
This methodology includes exercises for basketballs free throws streamlining, influencing static and dynamic balance, visual analyser training, the precision of the free throws in conditions of sustained physical and mental effort, with phonic or visual perturbators agents, using theme games or competitions, exercises using basketballs helping materials and devices, but also using exercises in order to obtain the ideal shot trajectory.
Ooi, "Perspectives on cancer therapy: cell cycle blockers and perturbators," Current Medicinal Chemistry, vol.
Nebout et al., "The metabolic perturbators metformin, phenformin and AICAR interfere with the growth and survival of murine PTEN-deficient T cell lymphomas and human T-ALL/T-LL cancer cells," Cancer Letters, vol.
To this list I would add gray whales (Eschrichtius robustus), given their unique role as perturbators of the benthos in Arctic and Subarctic waters (Oliver and Slattery, 1985; Feder et al., 1994).