from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone or something that crushes.
- n. A machine designed to crush rocks.
- n. A policeman.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who, or that which, crushes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which crushes or demolishes: as, his answer was a crusher.
- n. A policeman.
- n. Specifically, a crushing-machine.
- n. A mill for grinding sugar-beets, potatoes, and other roots to reduce them to a pulp for use in the manufacture of sugar or starch.
- n. In electricity, a device for reducing the apparent fall of potential in the ground return-circuit of an electric system.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a device that crushes something
A crusher was a November loss to New England in which Mr. Manning appeared to be leading the Colts to a marvelous come-from-behind road win, only to throw a late interception and give Colts fans Super Bowl XLIV PTSD.
The so-called crusher gauge was, however, first used by Captain Sir Andrew Noble in his researches on powder.
The accompanying engravings represent an improved ore crusher, which is said to be very effective and economical in the use of power.
Crews are using a mobile rock crusher, which is powerful enough to pound rocks into material used to make road surfacing.
The crusher is a screw-jack style mechanism, responsible for applying the weight to the bridges to test their weight capacity.
Yes | No | Report from johntalbott wrote 18 weeks 15 hours ago what kind of sick people would watch a "crusher" video in the first place??
All Comments from johntalbott wrote 18 weeks 15 hours ago what kind of sick people would watch a "crusher" video in the first place??
Mjöllnir simply means "crusher," referring to its pulverizing effect.
~ -- The percentage of voids in broken stone varies with the nature of the stone: whether it is broken by hand or by crushers; with the kind of crusher used, and upon whether it is screened or crusher-run product.
Ryan was looking at four weeks on the sideline after being charged with a grade three Dangerous and unnecessary contact with the head and neck, otherwise known a "crusher" tackle from Monday night's match against the Sea Eagles.