Retailers have entered the terminals and the vending machines offer everything from deodorant to iPads.
Watch his foray into the land of the Internet in this deodorant shtick that has gone viral.
This would make sense, if there was a cut-off somewhere along the vast “deodorant using—crop dusting” continuum.
My property locker was bare, nothing more than a toothbrush, deodorant, and lip balm.
Just try sticking a Doors song on an ad for a Buick or deodorant.
The Rev. Mr Moule was the first to direct attention to the value of dried earth as a deodorant of excreta.
Directions for disinfecting the pan will be given later, but remember that a properly kept pan needs no deodorant solution.
A deodorant is not necessarily a disinfectant, nor is every disinfectant a deodorant.
They tried frantically to remedy the situation by the use of this toothpaste and that, and this deodorant and the other.
Chloride of lime, or bleaching powder as it is often called, is a good disinfectant, as well as a deodorant.
1848, originally of substances to quell the odor of manure, formed in English as if from de- + Latin odorem "smell" (see odor (n.)). In reference to a substance to be used on the human body, from 1860. An earlier version, a perfumed powder, was called empasm (1650s), from Greek *empasma "to sprinkle on."
deodorant de·o·dor·ant (dē-ō'dər-ənt)
An agent that masks, suppresses, or neutralizes odors, especially a cosmetic applied to the skin to mask body odors. adj.
Capable of masking, suppressing, or neutralizing odors.