tout

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tout

1. 
a. a person who spies on racehorses so as to obtain betting information to sell
b. a person who sells information obtained by such spying
2. a person who sells tickets unofficially for a heavily booked sporting event, concert, etc., at greatly inflated prices
References in periodicals archive ?
his sister, Javorka Gasic, also of Evanston; a former college roommate and close friend of Gasich, Nenad Jovanovich of Chicago; Gasich's former fiancee, Kymberly Nelson, who lived with him during the scheme; and promoters and touters Dale Baeten of Brillion, Wis.
This is made possible through a combination of unique delivery systems which include programs in comprehensive schools, technology touters, skill centers, and on-site at business and industry locations.
THE UNITED NATIONS AND THE EUROPEAN UNION: AN EVEN STRONGER PARTNERSHIP (Jan Touters et al.
While the company purchased a variety of tools in 2007, including a vacuum system, edgebander, touters and hand tools, Lilienthal credits his employees' dedication for the company's growth.
The Starrett DataSure system consists of three elements: miniature radios (end nodes) that connect to the data output ports of electronic tools, a gateway that connects to a PC via the USB or serial port, and signal touters which greatly extend the system range in increments of 100 feet (30m) each and that can be configured to create the mesh architecture.
The second was favorable tax treatment for the use of IPv6-ready touters.
Because of the type of touters and network infrastructure in place, investigators were also able to capture what is called "Netflow" data, which documented very detailed internal systems processes.
Virtela manages two of Filtrona Extrusion's Cisco routers located in Atlanta and Tacoma, and also owns and manages the touters at all other manufacturing locations.
As a result, they can only protect the touters and switches at the "network core," while equipment at the edge and in remote offices remain vulnerable to the next regional or local calamity.
Xybernaut's rise, indeed, was driven by some of the financial industry's seediest bottom-feeders-questionable stock touters, offshore front groups involved in money laundering, and foreign financiers linked to short-selling, securities fraud, and, in 2005, the collapse of a major Wall Street brokerage firm.