Moore has been less of a hard-core cougar and more of an experimenter.
At present, however, the scarcity and cost and danger of radium will keep it in the hands of the experimenter.
The experimenter had tasted elderberry once, but he knew no more of wine.
He was not killed, as were many less rash than he; but broke his legs, and nothing more is read of him as an experimenter.
Table I shows the results of tests made by Feret, the French experimenter.
Taste will teach the experimenter more than I can even suggest.
But even in this he is impelled by the enthusiasm of an experimenter and a developer.
Every farmer should be more or less of an investigator and experimenter.
He was also an early, but unsuccessful, experimenter in the photographic art.
But in his beginnings he was always a student, an experimenter.
mid-14c., from Old French esperment "practical knowledge, cunning, enchantment; trial, proof, example, lesson," from Latin experimentum "a trial, test, proof, experiment," noun of action from experiri "to test, try" (see experience).
late 15c., from experiment (n.). Related: Experimented; experimenting.
experiment ex·per·i·ment (ĭk-spěr'ə-mənt)
A test under controlled conditions that is made to demonstrate a known truth, to examine the validity of a hypothesis, or to determine the efficacy of something previously untried.
The process of conducting such a test; experimentation.
An innovative act or procedure.
The result of experimentation.
To conduct an experiment.
To try something new, especially in order to gain experience.
A test or procedure carried out under controlled conditions to determine the validity of a hypothesis or make a discovery. See Note at hypothesis.