Messenger

  • 21Messenger — El término Messenger hace referencia a: Windows Live Messenger, programa de mensajería instantánea, sucesor de MSN Messenger y Windows Messenger. MESSENGER, la misión espacial de la NASA a Mercurio lanzada en el año 2004. Messenger, el tercer… …

    Wikipedia Español

  • 22messenger — mes|sen|ger1 [ˈmesındʒə, sən US ər] n [Date: 1300 1400; Origin: messager messenger (12 16 centuries), from Old French messagier, from message; MESSAGE] 1.) someone whose job is to deliver messages or documents, or someone who takes a message to… …

    Dictionary of contemporary English

  • 23messenger */ — UK [ˈmes(ə)ndʒə(r)] / US [ˈmesəndʒər] noun [countable] Word forms messenger : singular messenger plural messengers someone who delivers messages to people, often as their job • shoot/blame/kill the messenger to blame the person who brings bad… …

    English dictionary

  • 24messenger — 1. That which carries a message. 2. Having message carrying properties. first m. a hormone that binds to a receptor on the surface cell and, in so doing, communicates with intracellular metabolic processes. second m. an intermediary molecule that …

    Medical dictionary

  • 25Messenger — (Roget s Thesaurus) < N PARAG:Messenger >N GRP: N 1 Sgm: N 1 messenger messenger envoy emissary legate Sgm: N 1 nuncio nuncio internuncio Sgm: N 1 ambassador ambassador &c.(diplomatist) 758 GRP: N 2 Sgm …

    English dictionary for students

  • 26messenger — [[t]me̱sɪnʤə(r)[/t]] messengers N COUNT: also by N A messenger takes a message to someone, or takes messages regularly as their job. There will be a messenger at the Airport to collect the photographs from our courier... He gave the instruction… …

    English dictionary

  • 27messenger —    A professional description which can be used vocatively. The Limits of Love, by Frederic Raphael, has a government minister saying: ‘Tell me, messenger, what entitles me to park my car outside the door but forbids Sir Samuel here to do so?’… …

    A dictionary of epithets and terms of address

  • 28messenger — 1. noun [ ˈme.sɪn.dʒər / a) One who brings messages. b) A light line with which a heavier line may be hauled e.g. from the deck of a ship to the pier. 2. verb [ ˈme.sɪn.dʒər / To send something by messenger. Ill messenger over the signed… …

    Wiktionary

  • 29Messenger — Recorded in a number of modern spellings including Message, Messager, Messenger and Massinger, this is usually an surname of English derivation but French origins. It is occupational and originally described a carrier of official messages and… …

    Surnames reference

  • 30messenger — noun Messenger is used before these nouns: ↑bag Messenger is used after these nouns: ↑bicycle …

    Collocations dictionary

  • 31messenger — n. to dispatch a messenger * * * [ mes(ə)ndʒə] to dispatch a messenger …

    Combinatory dictionary

  • 32messenger — mes|sen|ger [ mesəndʒər ] noun count * someone who delivers messages to people, often as their job a. shoot/blame/kill the messenger to blame the person who brings bad news, even though it is not their fault: Don t shoot the messenger I m just… …

    Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • 33messenger — /ˈmɛsəndʒə / (say mesuhnjuh) noun 1. someone who bears a message or goes on an errand, especially as a matter of duty or business. 2. someone employed to convey official dispatches or to go on other official or special errands: a bank messenger.… …

    Australian-English dictionary

  • 34messenger — One who delivers written telegrams. One employed for the delivery of messages, running errands, or services of a comparable character. The term, by its fair import and significance, does not apply to a public officer acting in an original… …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 35messenger — n. 1 a person who carries a message. 2 a person employed to carry messages. Phrases and idioms: King s (or Queen s) Messenger a courier in the diplomatic service. messenger RNA a form of RNA carrying genetic information from DNA to a ribosome.… …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 36messenger — noun Etymology: Middle English messangere, from Anglo French messager, messanger, from message Date: 14th century 1. one who bears a message or does an errand: as a. archaic forerunner, herald b. a dispatch bearer in government or military… …

    New Collegiate Dictionary

  • 37Messenger —    (Heb. mal ak, Gr. angelos), an angel, a messenger who runs on foot, the bearer of despatches (Job 1:14; 1 Sam. 11:7; 2 Chr. 36:22); swift of foot (2 Kings 9:18) …

    Easton's Bible Dictionary

  • 38Messenger — Mes|sen|ger [ mɛsɪndʒə; engl. = Bote], der; s; : auch in Zus. wie »first m.« u. »second m.« viel benutztes Fw. für ↑ Bote oder Botenstoff. * * * Messenger   [dt. »Bote«], Netscape Navigator …

    Universal-Lexikon

  • 39messenger — noun a person who carries a message. ↘Biochemistry a substance that conveys information or a stimulus within the body. verb chiefly US send by messenger. Origin ME: from Old North. Fr. messanger, var. of OFr. messager, from L. missus (see… …

    English new terms dictionary

  • 40messenger — noun (C) 1 someone who takes messages to people 2 blame/shoot the messenger to be angry with someone for telling you about something bad that has happened …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English