from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that casts: a caster of nets.
- n. A small wheel on a swivel, attached under a piece of furniture or other heavy object to make it easier to move.
- n. A small bottle, pot, or shaker for holding a condiment.
- n. A stand for a set of condiment containers.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone or something that casts
- n. A wheeled assembly attached to a larger object at its base to facilitate rolling. A caster usually consists of
- n. A shaker with a perforated top for sprinkling condiments such as sugar, salt, pepper, etc.
- n. A stand to hold a set of shakers or cruets.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who casts; ; a caster of cannon; a caster of accounts.
- n. A vial, cruet, or other small vessel, used to contain condiments at the table.
- n. A stand to hold a set of cruets.
- n. A small wheel on a swivel, on which furniture is supported and moved.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who casts.
- n. One who computes; a calculator; especially, a calculator of nativities.
- n. One who assigns the parts of a play to the actors. One who makes castings; a founder.
- n. A vessel used to contain things in a powdered, liquid, or vaporous form, and to cast them out when needed; specifically, a bottle, vial, cruet, or other small vessel used to contain condiments for the table; also, a stand containing a set of such vessels. See casting-bottle, peppercaster, etc.
- n. A small wheel on a swivel, attached to the leg of a piece of furniture, in order to facilitate moving about without lifting. In this sense also improperly spelled castor.
- n. A cloak.
- n. A horse sold out of a regiment as useless.
- n. A suffix in place-names, appearing in several other forms, as -cester, -chester. See chester.
- n. One of the small callosities on the inner side of a horse's leg: more commonly known as chestnut.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a shaker with a perforated top for sprinkling powdered sugar
- n. a pivoting roller attached to the bottom of furniture or trucks or portable machines to make them movable
- n. a worker who casts molten metal into finished products
One Continual Flame cast will give the party their convenient light source and that will keep going for as long as the caster is willing to give up that spell slot for.
After a lifetime of openface spinning reels, learning a bait caster is a whole nother ball game, just like trying to conquer the fly rod.
When the caster is ready, the timekeeper calls a random target, one through five.
The caster is the frame, and they're used in every industry for just about everything.
Heaven help you if your GM played his spellcasters competently while your caster was an idiot; the entire party could be TPKed for that.
They chose a silver-plated pickle caster, which is exactly what girls of seven will choose, and, do you know, it came exactly to $2.88?
The person who held the box was called the caster, and he called a main, that is, he mentioned aloud any number on the dice from five to nine; and throwing the dice on the table, counted the number on the two dice as his chance, the number which he called being the chance of his setter.
But we are back to where in 2012 we are launching a couple of fairly long cycle investments, the one that I mentioned in my comments, the caster is an example that's still in the capital forecast at this point.
Along the center of each wheelâ€ ™ s axle a third wheel, know as the caster, sits slightly lower than the front and back outside wheels.
For a long time the only kind of caster wheels you saw were pretty status quo, but the open office movement seemed to fuel some innovation here.