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Old EnglishspEnglish
Ful sfxPossessing the qualities of eg. in manful. 2. quantity that fills or would fill (a receptacle).
Fulfill phr"Fulfill a Long-felt Want" - fulfill a big gap; esp., to invent or create something, much needed.
Fulfill vbTo achieve any set of goals. 2. put in effect; carry out a task; accomplish, carry out, carry through, fulfills, action, execute. 3. fulfill the requirements or expectations of; live up to, satisfy, fulfills. 4. fill or meet a want or need, satisfy, meet, fill.
Fulfiller nOne who fulfills achieves, carry out tasks, meets goals, executes , meets requirements, lives up to, etc.
Full adjFilled up, having within its limits all that it can contain; supplied; not empty or vacant; - said primarily of hollow vessels, and hence of anything else; as, a cup full of water; provided; sufficient in quantity, quality, or degree; copious; plenteous; ample; adequate; as, a full meal. 3. not wanting in any essential quality; complete; entire; perfect; adequate; as, a person of full age; a full stop; the full moon. 4. sated; surfeited. 5. having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information. 6. having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it. Every one is full of the miracles done by cold baths on decayed and weak. 7. filled with emotions. 8. impregnated; made pregnant.
Full vbTo become full or wholly illuminated; as, the moon fulls at midnight.

2. to thicken by moistening, heating, and pressing, as cloth; to mill; to make compact; to scour, cleanse, and thicken in a mill. 3. to become fulled or thickened; as, this material fulls well

Full phr"A Full House" - a cinema, theatre, concert hall that is full. 2. in poker a winning hand.
Full phr"A Full Man" - one rich in mind and knowledge.
Full phr"At Full Speed" - at maximum speed.
Full phr"At the Full" - fully, completed, at the position or moment of fullness; in the state of fullness. 2. at full: when full or complete.
Full phrBe in Full Swing" - be very active.
Full phr"Come to a Full Stop" - completely cease activity.
Full phr"Full and by" - (Nautical.) sailing close hauled, having all the sails full, and lying as near the wind as possible.
Full phr"Full Bore Ahead" - proceed, go forward at maximum speed.
Full phr"Full of Beans" - full of health, good spirits and energy. 2. to be very cheerful.
Full phr"Full of It" - a form of the oath: 'full of shit' characterized by speaking nonsense.
Full phr"Full of Life" - lively, animated, active, interested.
Full phr"Full of Oneself" - be boastful, conceited. 2. self-confident (often selfishly so).
Full phr"Full On" - all out. 2. out and out; overwhelmingly.
Full phr"Full Out" - with maximum effort. 2
Full phr"Full Steam Ahead" - going as fast as possible. 2. with as much sped and vigor as possible.
Fill phr"Full Stop" - without further qualification; and that is all, and I have no more to add.
Full phr"Full Up" - filled to capacity; unable to hold anymore (people, things, etc.) 2. unable to eat anymore (due to already eating a lot, etc.
Full phr"Full Well" - see "Know Full Well"
Full phr"Fully well" - very well.
Full phr"Get Full Marks for Something" - deserve praise for something.
Full phr"Have One's Hand's Full" - be fully occupied.
Full phr"In Full" - completely.
Full phr"In Full Flood" - progressing or talking vigorously or enthusiastically. 2. a flood tide. 3. an overflowing of water on the land that is normally dry. 4. a large amount or number, esp. when moving fom one place to another.
Full phr"I've Had a Belly Full' - I had enough of this.
Full phr"In the Full" - at full length, in extension, to the full amount.
Full phr"In the Fullness of Time" - eventually.
Full phr"Know Full Well" - definitely know.
Full phr"The Full of the Moon" - the period or state of complete illumination of the moon.
Full phr"To the Full" - to the utmost extent, completely, fully.
Full phr"Fully Stretched" - extended to the limits of one's capacity or talents.
Full adder nIn electronics, a specific logical circuit that performs an addition operation of three bits.
Full band n(Mus.) a band in which all the instruments are employed.
Full-beam nThe Black Alder, Alnus nigra, Rhamnus frangula.
Full-blithe adjVery joyous, extremely glad.
Full-blossomed adjIn full bloom. 2. like a perfect blossom.
Full-blown adjIn full bloom.
Full-blood nOf a brother and sister: having the same birth parents.
Full-blooded adjOf pure or unmixed racial origins. 2. vigorous.
Full-bloodiness nThe state or condition of being full-blooded.
Full-bodied adjMarked by richness or fullness of flavor. 2. robust, rich.
Full-bottomed adjA kind of wig full and large at the bottom.
Full-breakfast nA breakfast including cooked ingredients such as sausages.
Fullbring vbTo accomplish. bring about completely, finish, complete, achieve.
Full-brother nHaving the same mother and father. 2. a brother or sister having the same parents as another.
Fullcome vbTo finish, perfect.
Fulldo vbTo accomplish, fulfill, complete.
Fulled vbTo make cloth thicker denser and thicker.
Fullend nTo end fully, accomplish, complete, fulfill.
Fuller nOne whose occupation is to full cloth.
Fuller vbTo form a groove or channel in, by a fuller or set hammer; as, to fuller a bayonet.
Fuller's earth nA variety of clay, used in scouring and cleansing cloth, to imbibe grease.
Fuller's thistle nDipsacus fullunum
Full-fledged adjSee 'fully fledged'
Fullfreme vbTo accomplish, fulfill, perfect.
Full-grown adj(Of animals) fully developed. 2. adult, fully grown, grown up, big.
Full hand n(Poker) three of a kind and a pair.
Full-hearted adjFull of courage or confidence.
Full-hot adjVery fiery.
Full-house nA situation in which the maximum capacity of a place (cinema, stadium) is filled with people. 2. a poker hand that consists of three of a kind and a pair.
Fulling nTo baptize (from O.E. fulwen). 2. to make cloth dense and firmer.
Fulling mill nA watermill used for fulling cloth.
Fullish adjSomewhat full; reasonably or quite full.
Full-length adjAccommodating the full height of the human figure. 2. representing the full height of the human figure. 3. complete, uncut.
Fullmade adjComplete; fully made; perfected.
Full-manned adjCompletely furnished with men, as of a ship.
Full moon nThe moon with its whole disk illuminated, as when opposite to the sun. 3. the time when the moon is full
Full-mouth nA person having a 'mouthful' or words. 2. a chatterer, chatter-mouth.
Full-mouthed adjChatter-mouthed, loquacious, voluble. 2. full (of food).
Full-name nThe first name, middle names and surname of a person.
Fullness nThe state of being full, or of abounding; abundance; completeness.

2. completeness over a broad scope; comprehensiveness. 3. the property of a sound that has a rich and pleasing timbre mellowness, richness. 4. the condition of being filled to capacity. 5. greatness of volume; voluminousness.

Full-of-the-moon adjThe time when the moon is fully illuminated. 2. the full phase of the moon; full moon.
Full-on adjAll-out. 2 out-and-out. 3. overwhelmingly.
Full-on advTotally, with full commitment.
Fullought n(OE: full & wiht (holy) :baptism.
Full-out adjWith maximum effort.
Full stop nA punctuation mark indicating the end of a sentence or marking an abbreviation. 2. a dot, a point, a period.
Full stop intjUsed to emphasize the end of an important statement or point when speaking, as 'people need to take more care when speaking, full stop!
Full-strength adjOf total strength in various senses. 2. without water, undiluted, neat, straight.
Full-throated adjUsing all power of one's voice. 2. spoken loudly with vigor.
Full time nThe ful amount of hours usually worked in doing a day or week, in distinction to part-time work. 2. the end of a game of soccer, rugby or Australian football.
Full-time adjFor the entire or full amount of time spent on an activity; especially a job. 2. opposite of part time. 3. for the standard number of hours.
Full time advSpending a full amount of time.
Full-timer nOne who works full time.
Full-width adjThe total width of something, a road, pathway,etc. 2. (computing, typography, of certain characters) occupying two columns on a traditional text display such as Chinese, Korean, or Japanese characters as opposed to halfwidth occupying only one column such as alphanumeric letters.
Full-wite nA full or complete fine or penalty.
Fully advA full manner or degree; completely, entirely, without lack or defect, adequate, satisfactory; sufficiently. 2. of quantity: fully or in full.
Fully phr"Fully Stretched" - extended to the limits of one's capacity or talents.
Fully-fledged adjOf a bird: having all its feathers; able to fly. 2. having full quality, credentials or preparation; entirely, real. 3. having reached full development.
Fully-loaded adjWith all features and options.
Fulsome adjFull, abundant, plentiful, plump. 2. lustful, wanton, wanton, obscene. 3. offensive from excess of praise, overdone of affection. 4. nauseous, offensive, disgusting. 5. causing surfeit, cloying.
Fulsomely advIn an unctuous manner, smarmily, unctuously.
Fulsomeness nExcessive but superficial compliments with affected charm. 2, smug; self-serving earnestness.
Fulth nFullness, abundance, plenty. 2. sufficiency, repletion, satiety. 3. full growth, perfection.
Fultrum adjVery strong, firm.
Furlong nA unit of length (220 yards) or 1/2 mile (202 m approx) used in horse racing.
Furlong phr"A Furlong Way" - not far, close by, short of distance.
Furrow nA trench in the earth made by, or as by, a plow. 2. any trench, channel, or groove, as in wood or metal; a wrinkle on the face; as, the furrows of age.
Furrow vbTo draw a straight furrow. 2. to live correctly; not to deviate from the right line of duty. 3. to cut a furrow in; to make furrows in; to plow; as, to furrow the ground or sea. 4. to mark with channels or with wrinkles
Furrowed adjTo mark with channels or with wrinkles.
Furrow weed nA weed which grows on plowed land.
Furrowing nThe act of making furrows.
Furrow-less adjLacking, without or devoid of furrows.
Furrow-like adjResembling or like a furrow, in various aspect.
Furrowy adjSomewhat or rather like a furrow.
Further adjExisting or coming by way of addition; additional, more. 2. more distant in especially degree; farther.
Further advTo or at a greater extent or degree or a more advanced stage (`further' is used more often than `farther' in this abstract sense). 2. in addition or furthermore. 3. to or at a greater distance in time or space (`farther' is used more frequently than `further' in this physi
Further vbPromote the growth of; foster. 2. contribute to the progress or growth of; encourage, promote, boost, advance.
Further phr"Be Further Down the Line" - have a low priority.
Further phr"Without further Ado" - without any fuss; or delay, immediately.
Furthermore advIn addition; besides (used to introduce a fresh consideration in an argument) 2. moreover, further, also additionally besides on top of that, by the same token, into the bargain.
Furthermost adj(of an edge or extreme) at the greatest distance from a central poit or implicit standpoint.
Furthersome adjTending to further or advance; promotive, helpful.
Furthest adjSituated at the greatest distance from a specified or understood point. 2. farthest, furthermost, farthermost.
Furthest advTo the greatest degree or extent, or to the most distinct point in time or space.
Furze nVery spiny and dense evergreen shrub with fragrant golden-yellow flowers; common throughout western Europe. gorse, Irish gorse, Ulex europaeus, whin. genus Ulex, Ulex - genus of Eurasian spiny shrubs: gorse. bush, shrub - a low woody perennial plant usually having several major stems.
Furze-pig nA hedgehog.
Furzy adjResembling or characteristic of furze, in some aspect.
Futhorc nThe Runic alphabet is also known as Futhark, a name composed from the first six letters of the alphabet, namely f, u, th, a, r, and k. In this way, "Futhark" is analogous to the word "alphabet", which is from alpha and beta, the first two letters of the Greek alphabet. And why were the letters ordered in such a way. Nobody knows the answer, but it might been some form of memory-aid function that was not preserved. The first Runic inscriptions that have survived to the modern day dated from around 200 CE. The alphabet consists of 24 letters, 18 consonants and 6 vowels

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