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sender

[sen-der] /ˈsɛn dər/
noun
1.
a person or thing that sends.
2.
a transmitter of electric pulses, as in telegraphy.
Origin
1150-1200
1150-1200; Middle English; send1, -er1
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for sender
  • Pain and/or pleasure through physical contact, depends a lot on what the sender of the message is projecting.
  • The concept is that you can send a message in such a way that no one but the sender and recipient realizes it's being sent.
  • The e-mail messages contained false header information that concealed the actual sender from the recipients.
  • If you have received this message in error, please notify the sender immediately by e-mail and delete all copies of the message.
  • Many e-mail programs give you the option to display the incoming messages according to your time zone or that of the sender.
  • He imagined a global means of communication, one in which the boundaries between the sender and receiver were cleared away.
  • The recipient will receive a message from the sender, along with a link to the selected videos.
  • Blocks text-message alerts and auto-responds to the sender that you're unavailable.
  • Some cards allow the sender to record a message that is played on opening.
  • sender to tailor according to category of recipient.
Word Origin and History for sender
n.

c.1200, agent noun from send (v.). In 1930s slang, a popular musician or song. Sendee is recorded from 1806.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Word Value for sender

7
8
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