Containing or holding as much or as many as possible; having no empty space
wastebaskets full of rubbish
she could only nod, for her mouth was full
Having eaten or drunk to one's limits or satisfaction
Containing or holding much or many; having a large number of
his diary is full of entries about her
Having a lot of (a particular quality)
she was full of confidence
Completely engrossed with; unable to stop talking or thinking about
Anna had been full of her day, saying how Mitch had described England to her
Filled with intense emotion
she picked at her food, her heart too full to eat
Involving a lot of activities
he lived a full life
Not lacking or omitting anything; complete
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(often used for emphasis) Reaching the utmost limit; maximum
he reached for the engine control and turned it up to full power
John made full use of all the tuition provided
Having all the privileges and status attached to a particular position
the country applied for full membership in the European Community
(of a report or account) Containing as much detail or information as possible
Used to emphasize an amount or quantity
he kept his fast pace going for the full 14-mile distance
(of a covering material in bookbinding) Used for the entire cover
bound in full cloth
(of a person or part of their body) Plump or rounded
she had full lips
the fuller figure
(of the hair) Having body
(of a garment) Made using much material arranged in folds or gathers, or generously cut so as to fit loosely
the dress has a square neck and a full skirt
(of a sound) Strong and resonant
(of a flavor or color) Rich or intense
Clean, shrink, and felt (cloth) by heat, pressure, and moisture
The period, point, or state of the greatest fullness or strength; the height of a period of time
The state or time of full moon
she turned her head and looked full into his face
he knew full well she was too polite to barge in
Entirely (used to emphasize an amount or quantity)
they talked for full half an hour
full moon: the time when the Moon is fully illuminated; "the moon is at the full"
beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth"
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"
fully: 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"
entire: constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; "an entire town devastated by an earthquake"; "gave full attention"; "a total failure"
make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering
(Fullness) Pleroma (Greek πλήρωμα) generally refers to the totality of divine powers. The word means fullness from πληρόω ("I fill") comparable to πλήρης which means "full", and is used in Christian theological contexts: both in Gnosticism generally, and by Paul of Tarsus in Colossians 2. ...
(Fulls) Fulling or tucking or walking ("waulking" in Scotland) is a step in woollen clothmaking which involves the cleansing of cloth (particularly wool) to eliminate oils, dirt, and other impurities, and making it thicker. The worker who does the job is a fuller, tucker, or walker. ...
(fullness) Being full; completeness; The degree to which a space is full; The degree to which fate has become known; : A measure of the degree to which a muscle has increased in size parallel to the axis of its contraction. ...
(Fullness) occurs when a drape is sewn or gathered with more fabric than the width of coverage.
(Fullness) Refers to the width of the fabric in relation to the rod.
(Fullness) The ratio of the total fabric used less allowances for the side hems and seams to the finished width of drapery. The fuller the drapery the smaller the distance between the pleats.
(Fullness) Pets also need to eat in order to fight. Each pet has a special type of food which they will only eat.
(Fullness) A proverb describes the backslider as one who is filled again with his own ways (Prov. 14:14). What can be said of individuals must also be said of churches for surely many of them are filled with themselves. ...
(Fullness) Shape of canoe determined by how quickly the hull widens. A full canoe widens sooner and stays wide longer.
(Fullness) The amount of fabric shirred or pleated into a treatment, from 2 times (200%) to 5 times (500%) fullness.
(Fullness) The curtain width divided by headed width minus 1 - expressed as a percentage. top
(Fullness) is additional fabric sewn into a curtain by means of pleats or gathering tape. E.g. 50% fullness indicates that the curtain has been manufactured from 1 ½ times as much fabric as the finished width.
(Fullness) sensation offered by a tea which fills the mouth, without acidity and with rather sweet aromas.
(Fulls) The CDs with all songs and artwork are called “fulls.” Because of CD singles and promo CDs, the term “full” is used to refer to the album that you would see in the store.
An intensity description of bouquet indicating gases and vapors are present at a moderately pronounced strength.
Time Student: A student enrolled in an institution of higher education (other than a student enrolled in a program of study by correspondence) who is carrying a full academic workload as determined by the school under standards applicable to all students enrolled in that student's particular ...
A blade that has not lost any of its original size or shape due to sharpening is said to be "full." However, if you don't know what the original shape was it is dangerous to claim that a blade is full. ...
Full Twisting Back Somersault
The volume of water in storage as a percentage of the accessible storage capacity (refer to diagram). Note that the percentage full may exceed 100% due to floods for example.