a person who makes or sells candles and sometimes other items of tallow or wax, as soap.
a dealer or trader in supplies, provisions, etc., of a specialized type:
a ship chandler.
a retailer of provisions, groceries, etc.
Charles Frederick, 1836–1925, U.S. scientist, educator, and public-health expert.
Raymond (Thornton) 1888–1959, U.S. writer of detective novels.
a town in central Arizona.
a dealer in a specified trade or merchandise: corn chandler, ship’s chandler
a person who makes or sells candles
(Brit, obsolete) a retailer of grocery provisions; shopkeeper
Raymond (Thornton). 1888–1959, US thriller writer: created Philip Marlowe, one of the first detective heroes in fiction
“maker or seller of candles,” late 14c., attested as a surname from late 13c. (also, from early 14c. “candle-holder;” see chandelier), from Old French chandelier (n.2) “candle-maker, candle-seller; person in charge of lighting a household, monastery, etc.,” from Latin candelarius, from candela “candle” (see candle). Native candleman is attested from mid-13c.
a storeroom for candles. the warehouse, wares, or business of a chandler. noun (pl) -dleries the business, warehouse, or merchandise of a chandler a place where candles are kept n. c.1600, from Middle French chandelerie, from chandelier (see chandler).
(Chandragupta Maurya) died 286? b.c, king of northern India 322?–298 b.c.: founder of the Maurya empire. noun Greek name Sandracottos. died ?297 bc, ruler of N India, who founded the Maurya dynasty (325) and defeated Seleucus (?305)
Subrahmanyan [soo-bruh-mahn-nahn] /ˌsu brəˈmɑn nɑn/ (Show IPA), 1910–95, U.S. astrophysicist and mathematician, born in India: Nobel Prize 1983. noun Subrahmanyan (ˌsʊbrəˈmænjən). 1910–95, US astronomer born in Lahore, India (now Pakistan). His work on stellar evolution led to an understanding of white dwarfs: shared the Nobel prize for physics 1983 Chandrasekhar (chān’drə-sā’kär) Indian-born American astrophysicist who […]
the mass limit above which a star has too much mass to become a white dwarf after gravitational collapse, approximately 1.44 solar masses. noun (astronomy) the upper limit to the mass of a white dwarf, equal to 1.44 solar masses. A star having a mass above this limit will continue to collapse to form a […]