boaster


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boaster

[′bō·stər]
(design engineering)

boaster

A flat, steel mason’s chisel used in the dressing of stone.
References in periodicals archive ?
When you're a singleton browsing news-feeds full of couples and families posting picture-perfect accounts of weekend activities - even if they've over-egged the excitement factor, as is the wont of the Facebook boaster - the comparison can hurt.
Simply put, Petruchio's quarto counterpart Ferando is not much of a boaster.
They found only focus, Ashley Williams again superb and the back-line now the proud boaster of five successive clean sheets.
If this particular sense of modesty is an intermediate state, "the pretence which exaggerates is boastfulness and the person characterized by it a boaster," whereas the tendency "which understates is self-deprecation and the person characterized by it is the self-deprecator.
Mike Amerol and Rolly responded with a straight 3-game boaster wins to take over a 3-2 lead that triggered a start of long exchange of leads from 3-3 by Team Red's Mario Betorio/Uly Bartolata, then 4-4, 5-5, 6-6, till 7-all after a pressure-packed service game of Mike Amerol that brought them to a tiebreaker game.
And after boaster Brendan boomed "Coming out victorious is pretty much how I live," boy, was it great to see him lose.
It is impossible more richly to represent the horrour, the vilenesse and the disorder of it: for, what can be imagined so vile and base as to be a coward towards men and a boaster towards God?
More a philosopher of the word than a boaster of it, his style partakes of an ultimate accessibility.
The smartphone features finger-print sensor (on home button), water-and-dust resistant body (IP67 certifications), heart-rate monitor (below camera module), download boaster, fifth generation Wi-Fi (802.
The main aim of the event is to boaster "friendship across the sea" with all kneeboard counties and islands.
Afghan fans and parliamentarians thronged to the ground to watch and provide some sort of moral boaster to their players' fierce fight against India.
The word "quack" derives from the Dutch word "quacksalver," meaning a boaster or hawker who applies a salve.