Fulled



[foo l] /fʊl/

adjective, fuller, fullest.
1.
completely filled; containing all that can be held; filled to utmost capacity:
a full cup.
2.
complete; entire; maximum:
a full supply of food for a three-day hike.
3.
of the maximum size, amount, extent, volume, etc.:
a full load of five tons; to receive full pay.
4.
(of garments, drapery, etc.) wide, ample, or having ample folds.
5.
abundant; well-supplied:
a yard full of litter; a cabinet full of medicine.
6.
filled or rounded out, as in form:
a full bust.
7.
engrossed; occupied (usually followed by of):
She was full of her own anxieties.
8.
of the same parents:
full brothers.
9.
Music. ample and complete in volume or richness of sound.
10.
(of wines) having considerable body.
11.
Baseball.

12.
being slightly oversized, as a sheet of glass cut too large to fit into a frame.
13.
Poker. of or relating to the three cards of the same denomination in a full house:
He won the hand with a pair of kings and sixes full.
adverb
14.
exactly or directly:
The blow struck him full in the face.
15.
very:
You know full well what I mean.
16.
, completely, or entirely; quite; at least:
The blow knocked him full around. It happened full 30 years ago.
verb (used with object)
17.
Sewing.

verb (used without object)
18.
(of the moon) to become full.
noun
19.
the highest or fullest state, condition, or degree:
The moon is at the full.
Idioms
20.
in full,

21.
to the full, to the greatest extent; thoroughly:
They enjoyed themselves to the full.
[foo l] /fʊl/
verb (used with object)
1.
to cleanse and thicken (cloth) by special processes in manufacture.
verb (used without object)
2.
(of cloth) to become compacted or felted.
/fʊl/
adjective
1.
holding or containing as much as possible; filled to capacity or near capacity
2.
abundant in supply, quantity, number, etc: full of energy
3.
having consumed enough food or drink
4.
(esp of the face or figure) rounded or plump; not thin
5.
(prenominal) with no part lacking; complete: a full dozen
6.
(prenominal) with all privileges, rights, etc; not restricted: a full member
7.
(prenominal) of, relating to, or designating a relationship established by descent from the same parents: full brother
8.
filled with emotion or sentiment: a full heart
9.
(postpositive) foll by of. occupied or engrossed (with): full of his own projects
10.
(music)

11.
(of a garment, esp a skirt) containing a large amount of fabric; of ample cut
12.
(of sails, etc) distended by wind
13.
(of wine, such as a burgundy) having a heavy body
14.
(of a colour) containing a large quantity of pure hue as opposed to white or grey; rich; saturated
15.
(informal) drunk
16.
(nautical) full and by, another term for close-hauled
17.
full of oneself, full of pride or conceit; egoistic
18.
full up, filled to capacity: the cinema was full up
19.
in full cry, (esp of a pack of hounds) in hot pursuit of quarry
20.
in full swing, at the height of activity: the party was in full swing
adverb
21.

22.
exactly; directly; right: he hit him full in the stomach
23.
very; extremely (esp in the phrase full well)
24.
full out, with maximum effort or speed
noun
25.
the greatest degree, extent, etc
26.
(Brit) a ridge of sand or shingle along a seashore
27.
in full, without omitting, decreasing, or shortening: we paid in full for our mistake
28.
to the full, to the greatest extent; thoroughly; fully
verb
29.
(transitive) (needlework) to gather or tuck
30.
(intransitive) (of the moon) to be fully illuminated
/fʊl/
verb
1.
(of cloth, yarn, etc) to become or to make (cloth, yarn, etc) heavier and more compact during manufacture through shrinking and beating or pressing
adj.

Old English full “completely, full, perfect, entire, utter,” from Proto-Germanic *fullaz (cf. Old Saxon full, Old Frisian ful, Old Norse fullr, Old High German fol, German voll, Gothic fulls), from PIE *pele- (1) “to fill” (see poly-).

Adverbial sense was common in Middle English (full well, full many, etc.). Related: Fuller; fullest. Full moon was Old English fulles monan; first record of full-blood in relation to racial purity is from 1812. Full house is 1710 in the theatrical sense, 1887 in the poker sense.
v.

“to tread or beat cloth to cleanse or thicken it,” late 14c., from Old French fouler, from Latin fullo (see foil (v.)); Old English had the agent-noun fullere, probably directly from Latin fullo.

adjective

Drunk (1872+)

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