forger

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forger

n. a person who commits the crime of forgery, by making false documents or signatures. (See: forgery)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Wood also comes from a renewable resource that we have on our property, and it's inexpensive to obtain--we always have an abundance of wood scraps that are perfect for our forge. It's best to use dry wood that hasn't been treated.
Our wood forge has a V-shape that forces the charcoal and heat to one area, which saves us from having to pull more fuel into the center of the forge, as we'd have to do with a coal forge.
In 1985, the name was changed to the Folkes Group and in 1990 the group made the single largest acquisition in its history by spending pounds 10 million to buy the Walter Somers Forge business and Clarkes Crankshaft, its main competitors.
By the beginning of the 20th Century, the forge was feeling the pressure of increased competition as more and more firms took advantage of the profit to be made in iron and steel forging.
It ceased to be used as a forge sometime in the 1940s and has since been used only for storage.
The North York Moors National Park Authority is appealing to local people to help them with the restoration of the rare 19th Century forge at Chop Gate.
Burton, in his second year of blacksmithing, went with his wife, Katrina Burton, Fitchburg's Forge-In coordinator, on a visit to the Trip Hammer Forge.
Upgrading existing American forges to produce ultra-heavy products isn't an option: Entirely new forging facilities would have to be built.
The removal of variables has enabled Rolls-Royce to produce to such a high quality of finish from the multi-stage forge that only a sand blast operation is required.
Dew chronicles the story of Buffalo Forge, a sizable ironmaking and farming complex a few miles south of the community of Lexington, Virginia in the western part of the state.