gager


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gager

[′gā·jər]
(petroleum engineering)
An oil-field worker who gathers oil samples, tests them to determine their gravity and freedom from water, and measures the quantity of oil that is run from the producer's tank to the pipeline.
References in periodicals archive ?
"During the course of the last 30 years of my career in insurance, I have always been aware of the importance of securing subrogation as promptly and efficiently as possible," said George Gager, director - SubroSmart (UK) Ltd.
For more on the symposium and on James Gager's thoughts, see BeautyPackaging.com
* James Gager was named senior vice president, group creative director, a newly created position overseeing all creative activity for MAC Cosmetics, La Mer and Jo Malone brands globally.
That tip came from the late Patti Gager, who was a longtime member at Holden Hills.
"The basic implication is, 'Don't stay together for the sake of the children if you're in a high conflict marriage,'" Live Science quoted study researcher Constance Gager, of Montclair State University in New Jersey, as saying.
In later years the matron was a Mrs Gager, one reader recalls.
Paper chromatographic examination showed nicotine in some but not all samples and we published a short note in Science (Gager, EL.; Johnson, V.C.; Holmes, J.C.
Amanda Gager, bartender at Strip House Steakhouse in Las Vegas, recently was crowned the winner of the inaugural season of "On the Rocks: The Search for America's Top Bartender," an online reality TV series sponsored by Absolut Vodka that ran for 12 weeks on the NBC online property, LX.TV.
John Gager provides a useful overview of the 1600 or so Graeco-Roman curses and binding spells that have been uncovered through archaeological excavation.
Klutz points to two influential studies by Alan Segal and John Gager that advocate this approach.
* "How to Overcome Your Call Reluctance and Increase Sales," by Bill Gager;