endorser

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endorser

[en′dȯr·sər]
(computer science)
A special feature available on most magnetic-ink character-recognition readers that imprints a bank's endorsement on successful document reading.
(graphic arts)
A camera attachment that stamps documents as they are filmed.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
'I cannot and do not endorse the need for ANY woman to lighten her skin to look more attractive.
He said: "I support and endorse our Speaker Paul Ryan.
As a candidate herself, she hasn't and isn't planning to endorse anyone this cycle."
A party which will make a coalition with the AKP actually endorses the following:
Certainly, celebrities have an ethical and moral responsibility not to endorse products that are harmful, given the sheer influence they wield over consumers' buying habits.
Last week, one of North Carolina's smaller papers, the Winston-Salem Journal, flipped from its position in 2008 to endorse Obama, the report said.
* Promote and financially endorse candidates who support MONA's legislative agenda
MOST actors try to portray a holier- thanthou image and claim how they do not want to endorse products like cigarettes, tobacco and alcohol.
The state made an application to the High Court to endorse the European Arrest Warrant.
The parliament is scheduled to endorse many other law drafts such as budget of the Supreme Judicial Council, Budget of the Parliament as well as other important law drafts.
I confess that I've never quite understood why newspapers endorse presidential candidates.
Universal citizen service will bring Americans of every background together to make America safer and more united in common purpose." One function of that proposal would be to expand the military by at least 100,000 men--a target that belies Emanuel and Reed's assurance that they don't endorse a return to conscription.