Meir was born 1918 in Poland to his father Moshe and his mother Dvora. He was a youth with nationalist awareness, who aspired to immigrate to the land of Israel; in 1935 he fulfilled this aspiration. In 1937 he joined Etzel and participated in all the regular activities. He began studying Electrical Engineering in the hope of becoming an Engineer. After the split in Etzel, he joined Lehi. Meir worked at the Tel-Aviv Post-Office. One of his duties was letter distribution in mailboxes within the building. Lehi members rented a mailbox there, so Meir could place in it all letters which seemed relevant for the underground. Lehi members removed the letters, steamed them open and read their contents. After they put them back, Meir distributed them as required. His activities ceased May 1941, when arrested by the CID. He was placed in the Mizra Prison Camp, where he met many of his underground comrades. He began teaching Electricity there, to those interested. His inmates testified to his athletic good looks, his love of singing. Well-mannered, friendly, he was loved by his friends. Following Yitzhak Shamir and Eliahu Giladi’s escape from Mizra, the British transferred all prisoners to Latrun Camp. After the escape of 20 Lehi members through a tunnel that they’d constructed, Meir was included in the first convoy of 251 prisoners , all Etzel and Lehi members, whom the British exiled to Africa October 19, 1944. Meir was imprisoned over seven years, during which he continued to study, exercise, sing, and teach. After the prisoners were returned to Israel, with establishment of the State, he joined the Israeli Navy. Simultaneously, he finished his studies certified as an Engineer. He acquired a motorcycle with his friend Moshe Armoni. On March 6, 1949, while riding it near Ra’anana, Meir collided with a parked truck and was badly injured. For three days he fought for his life, and on March 9, 1949, aged merely 31, he passed away in the hospital and was buried at Nachalat-Yitzhak Cemetery.