a person who enjoys reading
someone who contracts to receive and pay for a service or a certain number of issues of a publication
a person who can read; a literate person
reviewer, referee, reader(noun)
someone who reads manuscripts and judges their suitability for publication
someone who reads proof in order to find errors and mark corrections
someone who reads the lessons in a church service; someone ordained in a minor order of the Roman Catholic Church
lector, lecturer, reader(noun)
a public lecturer at certain universities
one of a series of texts for students learning to read
A person who reads a publication.
A person who recites literary works, usually to an audience.
A university lecturer below a professor.
Any device that reads something.
a card reader, a microfilm reader
A book of exercises to accompany a textbook.
A literary anthology.
A lay or minor cleric who reads lessons in a church service.
A newspaper advertisement designed to look like an news article rather than a commercial solicitation.
A person who is not ordained but is appointed to lead most services in the Anglican Church.
one who reads
one whose distinctive office is to read prayers in a church
one who reads lectures on scientific subjects
a proof reader
one who reads manuscripts offered for publication and advises regarding their merit
one who reads much; one who is studious
a book containing a selection of extracts for exercises in reading; an elementary book for practice in a language; a reading book
Origin: [AS. rdere.]
The title of reader in the United Kingdom and some universities in the Commonwealth nations like Australia and New Zealand denotes an appointment for a senior academic with a distinguished international reputation in research or scholarship. It is an academic rank above senior lecturer, recognising a distinguished record of original research at professorial level. In the British ranking, for some universities a reader could be seen as a professor without a chair, similar to the distinction between professor extraordinarius and professor ordinarius at some European universities, professor and chaired professor in Hong Kong and professor B and chaired professor in Ireland. Both readers and professors in the UK would correspond to professors in the US. The promotion criteria applied to a readership in the United Kingdom are similar to those applied to a professorship: advancing from senior lecturer to reader requires evidence of a distinguished record of original research as well as a significant record of teaching excellence and service to the university. An incompatibility of ranking systems between different countries makes the position of reader difficult to place outside the context of the United Kingdom. A similar title used in some countries, for instance in Sweden, is docent, which is officially translated in English as reader.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'reader' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #2437
Rank popularity for the word 'reader' in Nouns Frequency: #540
The numerical value of reader in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of reader in Pythagorean Numerology is: 6
Examples of reader in a Sentence
Today a reader--tomorrow a leader.
Tis the good reader that makes the good book.
I'm not a speed reader. I'm a speed understander.
One must be a wise reader to quote wisely and well.
I am not a speed reader. I am a speed understander.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for reader
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- قارئة, قارئArabic
- чыта́чка, чыта́чBelarusian
- lectorCatalan, Valencian
- Leserin, LeserGerman
- lector, lectoraSpanish
- lectrice, lecteurFrench
- leughadairScottish Gaelic
- lettrice, lettoreItalian
- 読者, リーダーJapanese
- czytelnik, czytelniczkaPolish
- читатель, читательницаRussian
- čitatèljica, чѝталац, читатѐљица, чѝтатељ, čìtatelj, čìtalacSerbo-Croatian
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