Associations to the word «Full»

Wiktionary

FULL, adjective. Containing the maximum possible amount of that which can fit in the space available.
FULL, adjective. Complete; with nothing omitted.
FULL, adjective. Total, entire.
FULL, adjective. (informal) Having eaten to satisfaction, having a "full" stomach; replete.
FULL, adjective. Of a garment, of a size that is ample, wide, or having ample folds or pleats to be comfortable.
FULL, adjective. Having depth and body; rich.
FULL, adjective. (obsolete) Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information.
FULL, adjective. Having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it.
FULL, adjective. Filled with emotions.
FULL, adjective. (obsolete) Impregnated; made pregnant.
FULL, adverb. (archaic) Quite; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely.
FULL, noun. Utmost measure or extent; highest state or degree; the state, position, or moment of fullness; fill.
FULL, noun. (of the moon) The phase of the moon when it is entire face is illuminated, full moon.
FULL, noun. (freestyle skiing) an aerialist maneuver consisting of a backflip in conjunction and simultaneous with a complete twist
FULL, verb. (of the moon) To become full or wholly illuminated.
FULL, verb. (transitive) To baptise.
FULL, verb. To make cloth denser and firmer by soaking, beating and pressing, to waulk, walk
FULL ADDER, noun. (electronics) A specific logical circuit that performs an addition operation on three bits.
FULL AND BY, adverb. (nautical) Keeping the sails full and steering by the wind.
FULL AS A GOOG, adjective. (Australia) (simile) (colloquial) Having eaten too much.
FULL AS A GOOG, adjective. (Australia) (colloquial) (by extension) Very drunk.
FULL AS A TICK, adjective. (idiomatic) Engorged with food or drink, especially alcoholic drink.
FULL BACK, noun. Alternative spelling of fullback
FULL BAR, adjective. (US) Serving liquor, not only beer and wine (of a bar or restaurant).
FULL BAR, adjective. (catering) Provisioned with standard liquors (vodka, gin, whisky, rum, tequila), together with mixers, but of a middle (inoffensive but inexpensive) grade. Contrasted with premium bar and super-premium bar, which carry higher grades of liquor.
FULL BATHROOM, noun. A room with a toilet (the device), sink, and bathtub.
FULL BIRD COLONEL, noun. Alternative form of bird colonel
FULL BLAST, noun. (idiomatic) Maximum capacity or effort
FULL BOARD, noun. (travel) A hotel rate that includes accommodation, breakfast, lunch and dinner.
FULL BOAT, noun. (poker slang) A full house
FULL BOATS, noun. Plural of full boat
FULL BODY SCANNER, noun. A device used in some airports and train stations that creates an image of a person's naked body through their clothing to look for hidden objects without physically removing their clothes or making physical contact.
FULL BODY SCANNERS, noun. Plural of full body scanner
FULL BORE, adjective. Alternative spelling of full-bore
FULL BORE, adverb. Alternative spelling of full-bore
FULL BREAKFAST, noun. A breakfast including cooked ingredients such as sausages and eggs.
FULL BREAKFASTS, noun. Plural of full breakfast
FULL BUTT, adverb. (colloquial) (dated) headfirst with full force
FULL CIRCLE, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see full,‎ circle.
FULL CIRCLE, noun. (geometry) An arc of 360 degrees.
FULL CIRCLE, noun. A full turn back to the original direction or orientation.
FULL CIRCLE, noun. By extension, of a discussion, a point arrived at which is the same point at which it began; the point at which effort has resulted in no progress.
FULL CIRCLE, adverb. Through a rotation or revolution that ends at the starting point.
FULL CIRCLE, adverb. (idiomatic) Through a cycle of transition, returning to where one started after gaining experience or exploring other things.
FULL CIRCLES, noun. Plural of full circle
FULL COUNT, noun. (baseball) An at-bat with a count of three balls and two strikes.
FULL COUNTS, noun. Plural of full count
FULL COURT PRESS, noun. Alternative spelling of full-court press
FULL COUSIN, noun. A first cousin.
FULL COUSINS, noun. Plural of full cousin
FULL DISCLOSURE, noun. (the sciences) The disclosure of all data on which a scientific result is based.
FULL DISCLOSURE, noun. (journalism) The disclosure of any connection between a reporter (or publisher) and the subject of an article that may bias the article.
FULL DISCLOSURE, noun. (computing) The disclosure of all security flaws in a product.
FULL DRESS, noun. Clothing for a formal occasion.
FULL DRESS UNIFORM, noun. A set of clothes worn by a member of the military for a formal occasion.
FULL DRESS UNIFORMS, noun. Plural of full dress uniform
FULL EMPLOYMENT, noun. (economics) (politics) A policy goal state in which all those wanting employment at the prevailing wages can find it.
FULL ENGLISH, noun. (idiomatic) A full English breakfast.
FULL ENGLISH BREAKFAST, noun. A traditional breakfast from England, typically consisting of bacon, eggs, tomatoes, fried mushrooms, fried bread and sausages.
FULL ENGLISH BREAKFASTS, noun. Plural of full English breakfast
FULL FORWARD, noun. A player in Australian rules football and Gaelic football with a focus on kicking goals.
FULL FRONTAL NUDITY, noun. Human nakedness, either directly observed or pictorially depicted, viewed from the front such that the complete torso and all external sex organs are visible.
FULL HOUSE, noun. (poker) A hand that consists of three of a kind and a pair.
FULL HOUSE, noun. A situation in which the maximum capacity of a place is filled with people
FULL INFINITIVE, noun. (grammar) The English infinitive verb form when introduced by the particle to.
FULL INFINITIVES, noun. Plural of full infinitive
FULL MARKS, interjection. To exclaim complete satisfaction with someone's efforts.
FULL MARKS, noun. The maximum marks obtainable in an exam or test.
FULL MARKS, noun. (idiomatic) (by extension) To say you think someone is correct in what they say.
FULL METAL JACKET, noun. A bullet having a complete covering of copper over the lead core.
FULL METAL JACKETS, noun. Plural of full metal jacket
FULL MONTY, noun. (British) (colloquial) All inclusive; everything; a whole package.
FULL MOON, noun. The phase of the moon when it is in opposition to the sun.
FULL MOON, noun. The moon when it is in opposition to the sun.
FULL MOONS, noun. Plural of full moon
FULL MOTION VIDEO, noun. Video of sufficient quality to make motion appear continuous to humans, considered to require at least 16 frames per second.
FULL NAME, noun. The first name, any middle names, and surname of a person
FULL NAME, noun. The name of a company or institution that is normally known by initials or a shortened name
FULL NAMES, noun. Plural of full name
FULL NELSON, noun. (wrestling) A hold in which the wrestler applying the hold puts their arms under the arms of their opponent and apply's pressure to the back of their opponents head or neck.
FULL NELSONS, noun. Plural of full nelson
FULL OF BEANS, adjective. (idiomatic) Energetic and enthusiastic.
FULL OF BEANS, adjective. (chiefly US) (idiomatic) Incorrect; uninformed; exaggerating or expressing falsehood.
FULL OF CRAP, adjective. (idiomatic) (vulgar) (pejorative) in reference to someone who speaks or writes nonsense or untruths
FULL OF HOT AIR, adjective. (idiomatic) Talking a lot, especially without saying anything of value or meaning.
FULL OF IT, adjective. (idiomatic) (euphemistic) (pejorative) Minced oath of full of shit.
FULL OF ONE'S SELF, adjective. Alternative form of full of oneself
FULL OF ONESELF, adjective. (idiomatic) Egotistical, believing oneself to be superior to others; preoccupied with one's own work, interests, point of view, etc.
FULL OF PISS AND VINEGAR, adjective. (idiomatic) Exuberant or enthusiastic, especially to an excessive degree; brazen.
FULL OF SHIT, adjective. (idiomatic) (vulgar) (pejorative) characterized by speaking nonsense or falsehoods
FULL ON, adjective. All out.
FULL ON, adjective. Out and out
FULL ON, adjective. Overwhelming
FULL ON, adverb. Totally; with full commitment.
FULL OUT, adjective. With maximum effort.
FULL OUT, adverb. With maximum effort.
FULL POINT, noun. (typography) full stop, period (British printers' term)
FULL RHYME, noun. Perfect rhyme.
FULL SCREEN, adjective. (computing) (graphical user interface) Of a window occupying all the available displayable surface of a screen.
FULL SIBLING, noun. Full-sibling
FULL SIBLINGS, noun. Plural of full sibling
FULL SPECTRUM SUPERIORITY, noun. Full-spectrum superiority
FULL SPEED AHEAD, interjection. (usually nautical) A command to move forward at maximum speed.
FULL SPEED AHEAD, noun. (usually nautical) Maximum speed on a ship.
FULL SPEED AHEAD, noun. (idiomatic) Maximum effort without reservations or delay.
FULL SPEED AHEAD, adverb. (idiomatic) With maximum effort, without reservations or delay.
FULL SPEED AHEAD, adjective. (idiomatic) Unhesitant.
FULL STEAM, noun. Alternative form of full speed ahead
FULL STEAM AHEAD, noun. Alternative form of full speed ahead
FULL STOP, noun. (British) (Australia) (NZ) (South Africa) The punctuation mark “.” (indicating the end of a sentence or marking an abbreviation).
FULL STOP, interjection. (colloquial) Used to emphasize the end of an important statement or point when speaking.
FULL STOPS, noun. Plural of full stop
FULL TAKE, adjective. (NSA slang) of or pertaining to both metadata and content
FULL TERM, noun. In regards to pregnancy, refers to a woman carrying a baby for the full nine months of gestation.
FULL THROTTLE, noun. A maximum setting on an engine or motor control.
FULL THROTTLE, noun. A maximum level of speed, effort, or risk.
FULL THROTTLE, adverb. All out; at maximum speed, effort, or risk.
FULL TILT, adverb. (idiomatic) As quickly as possible; very rapidly.
FULL TILT BOOGIE, adverb. (idiomatic) at the most extreme level; at full capacity.
FULL TILT BOOGIE, noun. (slang) (idiomatic) An extreme level.
FULL TIME, noun. The full number of hours usually worked in a day or week, in distinction to part-time work.
FULL TIME, noun. The end of a game of football or rugby.
FULL TO THE BRIM, adjective. (idiomatic) totally full
FULL TO THE GILLS, adjective. (idiomatic) Completely or overly full.
FULL TOSS, noun. (cricket) A ball that does not bounce on the pitch before reaching the batsman.
FULL TOSSES, noun. Plural of full toss
FULL UP, adjective. Filled to satiety
FULL VERB, noun. A verb with its own meaning: a verb that is not an auxiliary verb.
FULL WELL, adverb. Very well
FULL WHACK, noun. An entire amount.
FULL WHACK, adverb. To the maximum extent.
FULL WHACKS, noun. Plural of full whack

Dictionary definition

FULL, noun. The time when the Moon is fully illuminated; "the moon is at the full".
FULL, verb. Beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth".
FULL, verb. Make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering.
FULL, verb. Increase in phase; "the moon is waxing".
FULL, adverb. To the greatest degree or extent; completely or entirely; (`full' in this sense is used as a combining form); "fully grown"; "he didn't fully understand"; "knew full well"; "full-grown"; "full-fledged".
FULL, adjective. Containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing".
FULL, adjective. Constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; "an entire town devastated by an earthquake"; "gave full attention"; "a total failure".
FULL, adjective. Complete in extent or degree and in every particular; "a full game"; "a total eclipse"; "a total disaster".
FULL, adjective. Filled to satisfaction with food or drink; "a full stomach".
FULL, adjective. (of sound) having marked deepness and body; "full tones"; "a full voice".
FULL, adjective. Having the normally expected amount; "gives full measure"; "gives good measure"; "a good mile from here".
FULL, adjective. Being at a peak or culminating point; "broad daylight"; "full summer".
FULL, adjective. Having ample fabric; "the current taste for wide trousers"; "a full skirt".

Wise words

There is no sickness worse for me than words that to be kind must lie.
Aeschylus