throbber


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throbber

(ˈθrɒbə)
n
any person or thing that throbs
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 ?
They'd be happy to stick a mugshot of Jeremy Clarkson on their shirt if the big Top Gear throbber stumped up enough readies for it.
26 -- The feature was first spotted in a Chromium and Canary build, the Animated Audio indicator in each tab is expected to have a throbber animation that will cycle over numerous frames on a bitmap.
On an average overflight, a Heart Throbber took anywhere from six to twelve photos per target, depending on the target and his confidence in getting the required coverage.
I found out later that one girl I'd arranged a date with had turned out all the house lights and pretended not to be home after she'd spotted a particularly nasty "throbber" on my nose as I walked under a street lamp a hundred yards away.
Ito & Ran Shani Aviation AGREAT blend of tech house and minimal, this deep throbber mixes obscure basslines with light stabbing synths to great effect.
For the first time in Scottish football, a match official was equipped with a gadget known in the telecom trade as a throbber.
There's still be a fair share of complete throbbers to whom we shouldn't be selling that fuel.
(1.) Kelly could not have seen these "throbbers," as they are called, when he designed the window, as they were not invented until the early 1990s, but today it is a hard association to avoid.
crowded at the party, where Vinnie's band, The Throbbers,