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Common misspellings for full

youall, feelo, fullm, fiball, awfull, cafuly, fullyl, nulle, full, cerfull, fould, juyl, you'lll, ful, fearl, fufull, fwll, fulfir, fukk, fule, fille, fulll, youo'll, curfull, fulill, follwe, affule, funerl, falue, offully, filll, aful, ou'll, ouwl, follr, folley, fall2010, llll, youll, fifill, awfual, rulle, fyull, rfull, uffal, follw, fmall, forula, fuelk, fuul, faiule, famlly, funilly, fellw, foollw, follio, fsll, fulliy, sufle, frrl, feeel, fuly, fearlly, rfill, fult, hurfull, fillm, mulla, faullt, fulkl, biofule, fiule, furlogh, you1ll, fellwo, 2full, fello, furnel, piull, ahll, cerfuly, fuloly, fourlt, refull, fillup, you'all, ifell, fuffill, fellor, famuly, tofall, foull, afule, fuully, ufeel, fullyt, fufilly, offull, cfall, fufill, fgeel, kfully, ffall, righfull, fullly, fullen, fflow, fullt, you''ll, feell, fauld, farlly, fmla, fumily, furnal, felel, falll, vvill, futily, ffull, fuell, follwo, fugly, felll, fallwo, falle, folllw, awfall, funell, carfull, wofully, felloe, futally, fall, fudal, fautl, fullk, fofill, fauly, funel, fmly, fullu, fll, fulyy, falc, fiully, yuo'll, woull, fullow, douvall, feekl, fuiel, hullo, rifull, cfoollw, fusil, femall, faculy, feall, fullish, pulla, ofall, fedual, fially, fulty, faill, eifell, fallic, thefully, furlow, fuilt, fwlt, follor, joful, fcall, feill, fiell, felld, pulll, u'll, fluor, fafill, tull, feail, fullty, folluw, foult, fuesl, fauilar, ewll, folloe, fellt, firwall, folloy, furmly, futial, fausly, falln, cerfule, faule, fuil, fulley, fill, fiile, furball, nulla, puill, follan, fudel, fallt, fewly, fillig, fiull, uefull, fuild, sull, futal, fwill, feelly, poerfull, foll, hofully, fillee, furoly, fyel, fowllo, flloor, yourll, ull, jull, feeli, fuilly, fufuill, pullu, filho, fueil, follew, fufil, fulid, fcil, ffeel, fiewall, youi'll, nighfall, fullill, oull, ruli, furfill, faila, follo, funally, rull, fauil, fallcy, fulle, fornula, fuler, lfall, fullof, fiml, ffel, wfully, frull, focual, flully, fuffil, fuls, fukll, ppull, feliii, felv, fluer, wual, fourball, funal, afull, fella, fllor, fuill, bull, 400xll5, tofill, funly, fual, fally, fullf, fulyl, owful, furluogh, fuffly, fieal, 1full, caful, feally, flygh, efull, follic, follen, fallig, affull, fllour, furfil, afell, fiill, aufull, fullday, guol, wull, thefull, frll, wffle, yull, fadell, bifuel, biofuel, oful, bulll, eiffell, failu, fuamly, feewl, frell, ferle, file5, fuile, fillw, flll, fiulm, faulk, fuelpay, fusl, byfully, qull, your'll, yu'll.

Definitions of full

  1.   Abundantly furnished or provided; sufficient in. quantity, quality, or degree; copious; plenteous; ample; adequate; as, a full meal; a full supply; a full voice; a full compensation; a house full of furniture.
  2.   Not wanting in any essential quality; complete, entire; perfect; adequate; as, a full narrative; a person of full age; a full stop; a full face; the full moon.
  3.   Having all it can contain; having no empty space; well supplied or furnished; abounding with; supplied; plump; sated; filled, as regards the imagination or memory; that fills, as a meal; complete; mature; perfect; strong; not faint; clear; exhibiting the whole disc or surface illuminated; copious; ample.
  4.   Filled 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; a house full of people.
  5.   Without abatement; with the whole effect; completely; exactly, as, full in the face; placed before adj., ad., and other words, to strengthen their significations, as, full many a flower.
  6.   The highest state, point, or degree; the state of being full; fulness.
  7.   ( obs.) To bleach or whiten cloth.
  8.   Filled; having no empty space; well supplied; saturated; satiated; copious; plump; expressing much; clear; distinct; sonorous; having the whole disk illuminated; as, a full moon.
  9.   to the greatest degree or extent; completely or entirely; " fully grown"; " he didn't fully understand"; " knew full well"; (` full' is used as a combining form as in ` full- grown' or ` full- fledged')
  10.   To scour and thicken, as cloth in a mill.
  11.   complete in extent or degree and in every particular; " a full game"; " a total eclipse"; " a total disaster"
  12.   Complete measure.
  13.   ( informal) having consumed enough food or drink; " a full stomach"
  14.   The highest state, extent, or measure.
  15.   Complete measure; the highest state or degree; the whole; the time when the moon presents to the spectator its whole face illuminated.
  16.   Having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it, as, to be full of some project.
  17.   Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information.
  18.   ( of sound) having marked depth and body; " full tones"; " a full voice"
  19.   To make ( cloth) thicker, as in a fulling - mill.
  20.   beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; " full the cloth"
  21.   Quite; entirely.
  22.   Quite: to the same degree: with the whole effect: completely.
  23.   having the normally expected amount; " gives full measure"; " gives good measure"; " a good mile from here"
  24.   constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; " an entire town devastated by an earthquake"; " gave full attention"; " a total failure"
  25.   To scour and thicken, as cloth.
  26.   Impregnated; made pregnant.
  27.   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"
  28.   To scour or cleanse; to make compact, or to thicken in a mill.
  29.   Sated; surfeited.
  30.   Completely; quite: used in composition to express full extent or degree; as, full- armed, full- fledged, etc.
  31.   Without abatement; fully; quite.
  32.   To become full.
  33.   Fully.
  34.   make ( a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering
  35.   FULLNESS or FULNESS.
  36.   To become full or wholly illuminated; as, the moon fulls at midnight.
  37.   Having all it can contain; occupied; complete.
  38.   filled to satisfaction with food or drink; " a full stomach"
  39.   To pucker.
  40.   Quite; to the same degree; without abatement or diminution; with the whole force or effect; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely.
  41.   Quite; to the same degree; with the whole effect; completely; directly.
  42.   To become fulled or thickened; as, this material fulls well.
  43.   To thicken by shrinking, as cloth.
  44.   increase in phase; " the moon is waxing"
  45.   To become fulled.
  46.   Containing all that the space will hold; filled; ample; complete.
  47.   Filled with emotions.
  48.   FULLER.
  49.   To thicken by moistening, heating, and pressing, as cloth; to mill; to make compact; to scour, cleanse, and thicken in a mill.
  50.   Complete measure; utmost extent; the highest state or degree.
  51.   Complete measure: highest degree: the whole: time of full- moon.
  52.   being at a peak or culminating point; " broad day"; " full summer"; " high noon"
  53.   To press or pound cloth in a mill: to scour and thicken in a mill.
  54.   Having all it can contain: having no empty space: abundantly supplied or furnished: abounding: containing the whole matter: complete: perfect: strong: clear.
  55.   having ample fabric; " the current taste for wide trousers"; " a full skirt"
  56.   To make or become full; show fulness.
  57.   Well supplied; holding all that can be contained; stored; stuffed; sated; complete; clear; distinct; mature.
  58.   State of being satiated, as, fed to the full.
  59.   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"
  60.   To scour and thicken, as cloth; to give fulness to.
  61.   not separated into parts or shares; constituting an undivided unit; " an undivided interest in the property"; " a full share"

Antonyms for full

general, shortish, broad, all-around, singular, compact, fragmental, pithy, minutest, lean, white, insufficient, compendious, poor, halfway, twiggy, empty, ambiguous, deficient, edacious, ectomorphic, empty-handed, rangy, fatless, haggard, overall, weak, stingy, patchy, looted, meagerly, plundered, swinish, destitute, pruned, gangly, glassy, scraggy, hungry, unfilled, mean, inadequate, gaunt, indeterminate, lank, slender, minimal, esurient, least, lessened, delicate, dilute, succinct, negligibly, skinny, gangling, slightest, underfed, wasted, Scrimped, impoverished, starved, puny, diminished, fewest, limited, crisp, restricted, Toom, shortened, rapacious, drained, clean, void, half, nebulous, willowy, nondescript, weedy, vague, untenanted, smallest, spindly, precise, concise, angular, bankrupt, scarce, sinewy, specialized, nothing, blank, peckish, thin, straitened, undernourished, malnourished, scanty, fragmentary, pinched, scrimpy, mild, gluttonous, lowest, meagre, minimum, nominally, no., Curtailed, littlest, famished, bony, watered-down, summary, sylphlike, wane, terse, emaciated, individual, skeletal, slight, cut, anorexic, low, incomplete, leisure, vacuous, wanting, barren, bare, depleted, ultrathin, reedy, stringy, light, glazed, uncomplete, Spindling, stark, fractional, lithe, slim, lifeless, imperfect, sparing, diluted, partial, pillaged, shy, greedy, stripped, brief, pale, abridged, abbreviated, tiniest, bereft, scrawny, trimmed, svelte, lanky, thinned, specific, ravenous, slightly, rawboned, voracious, small, bird's eye, nonspecific, waspish, nowise, meager, scant, sketchy, circumscribed, niggardly, devoid, unspecified, weakened, Noway, exhausted, never, ransacked, exact, spare, none, starving, narrow, vacant, miserly, cadaverous, watery, short, reduced.

Quotes of full

  1. Nor does the idea of a moral order asserting itself against attack or want of conformity answer in full to our feelings regarding the tragic character. – Andrew Coyle Bradley
  2. It is our duty to see that our future citizens are well born; that they are properly nourished, and are reared in that environment most likely to develop in them their full capacity and powers. – Arthur Capper
  3. Fear not; and the God of mercies grant a full gale and a fair entry into His kingdom, which may carry sweetly and swiftly over the bar, that you find not the rub of death. – Donald Cargill
  4. I will try to cram these paragraphs full of facts and give them a weight and shape no greater than that of a cloud of blue butterflies. – Brendan Gill
  5. I ended up turning down a full scholarship of music at the conservatory to pay to go to cooking school. – Emeril Lagasse
  6. Life is a tragedy full of joy. – Bernard Malamud
  7. I have reached a state in life where I can buy a whole house full of chairs and can bump into them until they are black and blue. – Mercedes McCambridge
  8. Alas! Alas! Life is full of disappointments; as one reaches one ridge there is always another and a higher one beyond which blocks the view. – Fridtjof Nansen
  9. I remember that, although I was full of fervour, I didn't have the slightest inkling, even at forty, of the deeper side to the movement we were pursuing by instinct. It was in the air! – Camille Pissarro
  10. But on second thought, after I decreed the state of emergency, I came to the conclusion that that was impossible to achieve without bloodshed because the street protesters were full of anger and nearly out of control. This is why I thought we needed to find another way out. – Eduard Shevardnadze
  11. When we forgive evil we do not excuse it, we do not tolerate it, we do not smother it. We look the evil full in the face, call it what it is, let its horror shock and stun and enrage us, and only then do we forgive it. – Lewis B. Smedes
  12. You are right that I don't have a lot of spare time because I love to stay busy and keep my calendar full – Kiana Tom
  13. There is a species of person called a 'Modern Churchman' who draws the full salary of a beneficed clergyman and need not commit himself to any religious belief. – Evelyn Waugh
  14. The movies I like to make are very rich and full of passion. Some people see me as an action director, but action is not the only thing in my movies. I always like to show human nature- something deep inside the heart. – John Woo

Usage examples for full

  1. Your full name, madam? ” – Hand and Ring by Anna Katharine Green
  2. “ Mrs. Ansell, at this, raised her eyes and let them rest full on his. ” – The Fruit of the Tree by Edith Wharton
  3. The room was very full – Tip Lewis and His Lamp by Pansy
  4. She looked full at her mother. ” – The Time of Roses by L. T. Meade
  5. “ Thorpe's shot in the air hit full – The Blazed Trail by Stewart Edward White
  6. “ To- night, her mind is full of other things. ” – The Maid of Maiden Lane by Amelia E. Barr
  7. Our house will be full to- night. ” – The Chief Legatee by Anna Katharine Green
  8. Besides, I have full power to act. ” – The War After the War by Isaac Frederick Marcosson
  9. “ Nan was more natural and more full of fun. ” – Nan Sherwood on the Mexican Border by Annie Roe Carr
  10. His heart, however, was too full for him to eat. ” – The Memoires of Casanova, Complete The Rare Unabridged London Edition Of 1894, plus An Unpublished Chapter of History, By Arthur Symons by Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
  11. Your heart is full you can not bear it, my child. ” – Cinq Mars, Complete by Alfred de Vigny Last Updated: March 3, 2009
  12. But the world's full of 'em. ” – The Widow O'Callaghan's Boys by Gulielma Zollinger
  13. If it only could have been, how rich and full life would be! ” – Nature's Serial Story by E. P. Roe
  14. Master Richard was taken up, and when Lucy came back her eyes were full of tears. ” – The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith by George Meredith
  15. It's full of men, too. ” – Richard Dare's Venture by Edward Stratemeyer
  16. He looked full at her. ” – The Safety Curtain, and Other Stories by Ethel M. Dell
  17. The Cardinal looked at him full – Dawn of All by Robert Hugh Benson
  18. His eyes were on my face, and they were full of light. ” – Set in Silver by Charles Norris Williamson and Alice Muriel Williamson
  19. Then she suddenly broke out, with her eyes full upon Hazel's face. ” – The Gold of Chickaree by Susan Warner
  20. The question was full of difficulty. ” – The Constitutional History of England From 1760 to 1860 by Charles Duke Yonge

Rhymes for full

Idioms for full