waxer


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wax·er

 (wăk′sər)
n.
One that polishes with or applies wax.

wax•er

(ˈwæk sər)

n.
a person or appliance that polishes with or applies wax.
[1870–75]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Rentals and information can be found at Waxer's Surf Shop.
Nathan Waxer, DO, David Ninan, DO, Alfred Ma, MD, PhD, MBA, and Norma Dominguez, DO
Via a running realistic case example, Waxer presents eight lessons covering the core skills for working with Adobe Flash Professional including arranging the workspace, transforming objects, creating text and working with symbols for movies, understanding scripting language, and integrating Flash with other CS6 programs.
Make sure your waxer never "double dips" (putting the stick back in the pot after using it on your skin).
I convinced her that I was the best waxer and I actually burned her which wasn't fun.
Since 1990, scholarly literature on salsa has proliferated, especially in English (e.g., Boggs 1992; Aparicio 1998; Waxer 2002; Washburne 2008).
Another consistent claim in the popular press portrays each generation as motivated by a different mixture of life values and work ethics (Waxer, 2009).
She follows the experiences of a woman having her labia trimmed, as well as interviewing surgeons, women considering surgery on their labia, a bikini-line waxer, a gynaecologist, her own mother, husband and male friends, and some workmen decorating her house--all in all a broad variety of people with a range of views on female genitals and genital cosmetic surgery.
Even though many people have reservations about the potential savings from Six Sigma, a story by Charles Waxer ("Six Sigma Costs and Savings: The financial benefits of implementing Six Sigma at your company can be Significant," www.isixsigma.com/index.php?option=com_k2&view=item&id=1228&ltemid=187) reports that GE saved more than $12 billion over five years, Honeywell saved $800 million, and Motorola saved $15 billion over 11 years.