Some articles on reader:
... wander around the tank, they come into range of a RFID reader, which assigns the e-mail message to the RFID tag ... carried around the tank by the snails until one of them passes close to a second reader ... As soon as this happens, the second reader triggers the message to be forwarded over the net in the usual way ...
... David Reader retired from the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in 2008 ... Reader was High Commissioner to the Kingdom of Swaziland before his appointment to Cambodia ...
... are Dear Sir/Madam or Dear Sirs (If the gender of the reader is unknown) ... To Whom It May Concern (If the writer wishes to exclude the gender of the reader from the salutation and/or to convey that the reader should forward the copy to one more suited to receive or respond appropriately) ... Dear Sir (If the reader is Male) ...
... Reader is an unincorporated census-designated place in Wetzel County, West Virginia, United States ... It was named either for Benjamin Reader who "traded a bay mare and a ten gallon copper kettle for the land", or for Jacob Reader ...
... salutation is followed by a title, a name and a comma Geachte heer , (If the reader is Male) ... Geachte mevrouw , (If the reader is Female) ... Geachte mejuffrouw , (If the reader is Female, unmarried and younger than 25) ...
More definitions of "reader":
- (noun): Someone who contracts to receive and pay for a certain number of issues of a publication.
- (noun): One of a series of texts for students learning to read.
- (noun): A person who can read; a literate person.
- (noun): Someone who reads proof in order to find errors and mark corrections.
- (noun): Someone who reads the lessons in a church service; someone ordained in a minor order of the Roman Catholic Church.
Famous quotes containing the word reader:
“Each reader discovers for himself that, with respect to the simpler features of nature, succeeding poets have done little else than copy his similes.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Any historian of the literature of the modern age will take virtually for granted the adversary intention, the actually subversive intention, that characterizes modern writinghe will perceive its clear purpose of detaching the reader from the habits of thought and feeling that the larger culture imposes, of giving him a ground and a vantage point from which to judge and condemn, and perhaps revise, the culture that produces him.”
—Lionel Trilling (19051975)
“... in the nineteen-thirties ... the most casual reader of murder mysteries could infallibly detect the villain, as soon as there entered a character who had recently washed his neck and did not commit mayhem on the English language.”
—Ellen Glasgow (18731945)