smoker


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  • noun

Synonyms for smoker

a person who smokes tobacco

a party for men only (or one considered suitable for men only)

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a passenger car for passengers who wish to smoke

References in periodicals archive ?
I am fed up with bus firms letting smokers smoke on buses with no fines, even though fine notices are displayed.
Not content with having engineered, by means of the recent settlement, an enormous wealth transfer from the lower-middle class to the litigation class, some prohibitionists now seek to charge smokers a deposit on butts, others are seeking ways to prevent public employees from smoking in their homes, and a few elected lunatics are attempting to prohibit smoking in any public place.
So smokers are not more of a risk than non-smokers, he argues.
But -- unlike other competing products -- once users are out of their network range, they can continue to monitor the smoker from the Char-Broil app.
If smokers wish to smoke I prefer it if they do their smoking outdoors or in a designated place where they are not going to force their habit on non-smokers.
Of the 864 respondents, 655 did not smoke and 161 were daily smokers (45 occasional smokers and 3 respondents with missing values on this question were excluded from these analyses).
Remember, smokers pay a lot of revenue, and if smokers were forced to give up then where would the government target the next people.
These PET (position emission tomography) scans show the concentration of an important enzyme, MAO B, in the internal organs of a smoker and a nonsmoker.
Relative to nonsmokers, ex-heavy smokers had higher risks of developing both obesity and diabetes, whereas current light smokers had lower risks for both conditions.
This is doubly so when the rest of the evidence at hand argues for a low probability of being a smoker.
Overall, 48 percent of cinematic smokers appeared, by the viewer's judgment, to be from a low socioeconomic class, while 23 percent seemed middle-class and 11 percent seemed to be upper-class.
Employment law expert Richard Smith: ``Employers often ask us if they should limit or stop smokers from having cigarette breaks, or if non-smokers should be entitled to extra breaks to compensate.
According to a March study by two Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) economists, the 61-cent-perpack bump should decrease unhappiness among Connecticut's potential smokers by nearly 10 percent.
Hirschnian, Leventhal and Glynn (1984) investigated second through tenth graders to determine what influenced their progression from trying one cigarette to becoming a regular smoker.
No longer is the cigar smoker stereotyped as the heartless capitalist depicted in a Working Assets ad; now he - and increasingly, she - is cool, a rebel with a rich inner life.