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Tem 4 letras ( f u l l )         1 vogais ( u )         3 consoantes ( f l l )         Palavra ao contrário lluf

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: fo͝ol, IPA(key): /fʊl/ * _also_ (US) IPA(key): /fl̩/, IPA(key): /fɫ̩/ * Homophone: foal * Rhymes: -ʊl

  • enPR: fo͝ol, IPA(key): /fʊl/
  • Rhymes: -ʊl

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _full_, from Old English _full_ (“full”), from Proto-Germanic _*fullaz_ (“full”), from Proto-Indo-European _*pl̥h₁nós_ (“full”). Germanic cognates include West Frisian _fol_, Low German _vull_, Dutch _vol_, German _voll_, Danish _fuld_, and Swedish and Norwegian _full_ (the latter three via Old Norse). Proto-Indo-European cognates include English _plenty_ (via Latin, compare _plenus_), Welsh _llawn_, Russian _полный_ (pólnyj), Lithuanian _pilnas_, Persian _پر_ (por), Sanskrit _पूर्ण_ (pūrṇa). See also fele. ADJECTIVE FULL (_comparative_ FULLER, _superlative_ FULLEST) * Containing the maximum possible amount of that which can fit in the space available. _The jugs were FULL to the point of overflowing._ * Complete; with nothing omitted. _Our book gives FULL treatment to the subject of angling._ * Total, entire. _She had tattoos the FULL length of her arms.   He was prosecuted to the FULL extent of the law._ * (informal) Having eaten to satisfaction, having a "full" stomach; replete. _"I'm FULL," he said, pushing back from the table._ * Of a garment, of a size that is ample, wide, or having ample folds or pleats to be comfortable. _a FULL pleated skirt;   She needed her FULL clothing during her pregnancy._ * Having depth and body; rich. _a FULL singing voice_ * (obsolete) Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information. * Francis Bacon Reading maketh a FULL man. * Having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it. _She's FULL of her latest project._ * John Locke Everyone is FULL of the miracles done by cold baths on decayed and weak constitutions. * Filled with emotions. * Lowell The heart is so FULL that a drop overfills it. * (obsolete) Impregnated; made pregnant. * Dryden Ilia, the fair, […] FULL of Mars. SYNONYMS * (containing the maximum possible amount): abounding, brimful, bursting, chock-a-block, chock-full, full up, full to bursting, full to overflowing, jam full, jammed, jam-packed, laden, loaded, overflowing, packed, rammed, stuffed * (complete): complete, thorough * (total): entire, total * (satisfied, in relation to eating): glutted, gorged, sated, satiate, satiated, satisfied, stuffed * (of a garment): baggy, big, large, loose, outsized, oversized, voluminous ANTONYMS * (containing the maximum possible amount): empty * (complete): incomplete * (total): partial * (satisfied, in relation to eating): empty, hungry, starving * (of a garment): close-fitting, small, tight, tight-fitting DERIVED TERMS RELATED TERMS TRANSLATIONS ADVERB FULL (_not comparable_) * (archaic) Quite; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) master of a FULL poor cell * Joseph Addison (1672-1719) FULL in the centre of the sacred wood * 1819, John Keats, _Otho the Great_, Act IV, Scene I, verse 112 You know FULL well what makes me look so pale. * (Can we date this quote?) Dante Gabriel Rosetti, _William Blake_, lines 9-12 This cupboard […] / this other one, / His true wife's charge, FULL oft to their abode / Yielded for daily bread the martyr's stone, * 1874, James Thomson, _The City of Dreadful Night_, IX It is FULL strange to him who hears and feels, / When wandering there in some deserted street, / The booming and the jar of ponderous wheels, […] * 1915, Emerson Hough, _The Purchase Price_, chapterI: Serene, smiling, enigmatic, she faced him with no fear whatever showing in her dark eyes. […] She put back a truant curl from her forehead where it had sought egress to the world, and looked him FULL in the face now, […]. DERIVED TERMS * full well

From Middle English full, from Old English full (full), from Proto-Germanic *fullaz (full), from Proto-Indo-European *pl̥h₁nós (full).

Germanic cognates include West Frisian fol, Low German vull, Dutch vol, German voll, Danish fuld, and Swedish and Norwegian full (the latter three via Old Norse). Proto-Indo-European cognates include English plenty (via Latin, compare plenus), Welsh llawn, Russian полный (pólnyj), Lithuanian pilnas, Persian پر (por), Sanskrit पूर्ण (pūrṇa). See also fele.

Adjective

full (comparative fuller, superlative fullest)

  1. Containing the maximum possible amount of that which can fit in the space available.
    The jugs were full to the point of overflowing.
  2. Complete; with nothing omitted.
    Our book gives full treatment to the subject of angling.
  3. Total, entire.
    She had tattoos the full length of her arms.   He was prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
  4. (informal) Having eaten to satisfaction, having a "full" stomach; replete.
    "I'm full," he said, pushing back from the table.
  5. Of a garment, of a size that is ample, wide, or having ample folds or pleats to be comfortable.
    a full pleated skirt;   She needed her full clothing during her pregnancy.
  6. Having depth and body; rich.
    a full singing voice
  7. (obsolete) Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information.
  8. Having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it.
    She's full of her latest project.
  9. Filled with emotions.
  10. (obsolete) Impregnated; made pregnant.
Synonyms
Antonyms
Derived terms
Related terms
Translations

Adverb

full (not comparable)

  1. (archaic) Quite; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely.
Derived terms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _fulle_, _fylle_, _fille_, from Old English _fyllu_, _fyllo_ (“fullness, fill, plenty”), from Proto-Germanic _*fullį̄_, _*fulnō_ (“fullness, filling, overflow”), from Proto-Indo-European _*plūno-_, _*plno-_ (“full”), from Proto-Indo-European _*pelǝ-_, _*plē-_ (“to fill; full”). Cognate with German _Fülle_ (“fullness, fill”), Icelandic _fylli_ (“fulness, fill”). More at fill. NOUN FULL (_plural_ FULLS) * Utmost measure or extent; highest state or degree; the state, position, or moment of fullness; fill. * Shakespeare The swan's-down feather, / That stands upon the swell at FULL of tide. * Dryden Sicilian tortures and the brazen bull, / Are emblems, rather than express the FULL / Of what he feels. _I was fed to the FULL._ * 1911, Berthold Auerbach, Bayard Taylor, _The villa on the Rhine_: […] he had tasted their food, and found it so palatable that he had eaten his FULL before he knew it. * 2008, Jay Cassell, _The Gigantic Book Of Hunting Stories_: Early next morning we were over at the elk carcass, and, as we expected, found that the bear had eaten his FULL at it during the night. * 2010, C. E. Morgan, _All the Living: A Novel_: When he had eaten his FULL, they set to work again. * (of the moon) The phase of the moon when it is entire face is illuminated, full moon. * 1765, Francis Bacon, _The works of Francis Bacon_: It is like, that the brain of man waxeth moister and fuller upon the FULL of the moon: [...] * 1808, Joseph Hall, Josiah Pratt (editor), _Works_, Volume VII: Practical Works, Revised edition, page 219, This earthly moon, the Church, hath her FULLS and wanings, and sometimes her eclipses, while the shadow of this sinful mass hides her beauty from the world. * (freestyle skiing) an aerialist maneuver consisting of a backflip in conjunction and simultaneous with a complete twist DERIVED TERMS * at full, at the full * in full * to the full (freestyle skiing): * double full * lay-full * full-full * full-double full * double full-full * lay-full-full * full-full-full * lay-double full-full * full-double full-full TRANSLATIONS VERB FULL (_third-person singular simple present_ FULLS, _present participle_ FULLING, _simple past and past participle_ FULLED) * (of the moon) To become full or wholly illuminated. * 1888 September 20, "The Harvest Moon," _New York Times_ (retrieved 10 April 2013): The September moon FULLS on the 20th at 24 minutes past midnight, and is called the harvest moon. * 1905, Annie Fellows Johnston, _The Little Colonel's Christmas Vacation_, ch. 4: "By the black cave of Atropos, when the moon FULLS, keep thy tryst!" * 1918, Kate Douglas Wiggin, _The Story Of Waitstill Baxter_, ch. 29: "The moon FULLS to-night, don't it?"

From Middle English fulle, fylle, fille, from Old English fyllu, fyllo (fullness, fill, plenty), from Proto-Germanic *fullį̄, *fulnō (fullness, filling, overflow), from Proto-Indo-European *plūno-, *plno- (full), from Proto-Indo-European *pelǝ-, *plē- (to fill; full). Cognate with German Fülle (fullness, fill), Icelandic fylli (fulness, fill). More at fill.

Noun

full (plural fulls)

  1. Utmost measure or extent; highest state or degree; the state, position, or moment of fullness; fill.
    I was fed to the full.
  2. (of the moon) The phase of the moon when it is entire face is illuminated, full moon.
  3. (freestyle skiing) an aerialist maneuver consisting of a backflip in conjunction and simultaneous with a complete twist
Derived terms

(freestyle skiing):

  • double full
  • lay-full
  • full-full
  • full-double full
  • double full-full
  • lay-full-full
  • full-full-full
  • lay-double full-full
  • full-double full-full
Translations

Verb

full (third-person singular simple present fulls, present participle fulling, simple past and past participle fulled)

  1. (of the moon) To become full or wholly illuminated.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

From Middle English _fullen_, _fulwen_, from Old English _fullian_, _fulwian_ (“to baptise”), from Proto-Germanic _*fullawīhōną_ (“to fully consecrate”), from Proto-Germanic _*fulla-_ (“full-”) + Proto-Germanic _*wīhōną_ (“to hallow, consecrate, make holy”). Compare Old English _fulluht_, _fulwiht_ (“baptism”). VERB FULL (_third-person singular simple present_ FULLS, _present participle_ FULLING, _simple past and past participle_ FULLED) * (transitive) To baptise. DERIVED TERMS * fulling TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English fullen, fulwen, from Old English fullian, fulwian (to baptise), from Proto-Germanic *fullawīhōną (to fully consecrate), from Proto-Germanic *fulla- (full-) + Proto-Germanic *wīhōną (to hallow, consecrate, make holy). Compare Old English fulluht, fulwiht (baptism).

Verb

full (third-person singular simple present fulls, present participle fulling, simple past and past participle fulled)

  1. (transitive) To baptise.
Derived terms
Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 4
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English - Etymology 4

Middle English, from Old French _fuller_, _fouler_ (“to tread, to stamp, to full”), from Medieval Latin _fullare_, from Latin _fullo_ (“a fuller”) VERB FULL (_third-person singular simple present_ FULLS, _present participle_ FULLING, _simple past and past participle_ FULLED) * To make cloth denser and firmer by soaking, beating and pressing, to waulk, walk SYNONYMS * to walk, waulk DERIVED TERMS * fuller * fuller's earth TRANSLATIONS STATISTICS

Middle English, from Old French fuller, fouler (to tread, to stamp, to full), from Medieval Latin fullare, from Latin fullo (a fuller)

Verb

full (third-person singular simple present fulls, present participle fulling, simple past and past participle fulled)

  1. To make cloth denser and firmer by soaking, beating and pressing, to waulk, walk
Synonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Statistics

Que a categoria em CATALAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Catalan - Etymology

From Latin _folium_ (“leaf”). Compare French _feuille_, Spanish _hoja_, Italian _foglia_ (the latter from Latin _folia_, plural of _folium_).

From Latin folium (leaf). Compare French feuille, Spanish hoja, Italian foglia (the latter from Latin folia, plural of folium).

Que a categoria em CATALAN - NOUN
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Catalan - Noun

FULL m (_plural_ FULLS) * sheet of paper RELATED TERMS * fulla

full m (plural fulls)

  1. sheet of paper

Related terms

Que a categoria em FRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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French - Etymology

English

English

Que a categoria em FRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

FULL m (_plural_ FULLS) * (poker) full house

full m (plural fulls)

  1. (poker) full house

Que a categoria em FRENCH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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French - External Links

* “full” in _le Trésor de la langue française informatisé_ (_The Digitized Treasury of the French Language_).

Que a categoria em ITALIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Italian - Etymology

English

English

Que a categoria em ITALIAN - NOUN
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Italian - Noun

FULL m (_invariable_) * full house (in poker)

full m (invariable)

  1. full house (in poker)

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian - Etymology

From Old Norse _fullr_, from Proto-Germanic _*fullaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*pl̥h₁nós_. Cognates include Danish _fuld_, Swedish _full_, Icelandic _fullur_, German _voll_, Dutch _vol_, English _full_, Gothic

From Old Norse fullr, from Proto-Germanic *fullaz, from Proto-Indo-European *pl̥h₁nós. Cognates include Danish fuld, Swedish full, Icelandic fullur, German voll, Dutch vol, English full, Gothic

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Norwegian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /fʉl/

  • IPA(key): /fʉl/

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN - ADJECTIVE
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Norwegian - Adjective

FULL * full (containing the maximum possible amount) * drunk INFLECTION RELATED TERMS * fylle DERIVED TERMS * fullastet (Bokmål) * fullblods * fullmåne * fullstendig * fullverdig * halvfull

full

  1. full (containing the maximum possible amount)
  2. drunk

Inflection

Related terms

Derived terms

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN - SEE ALSO
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Norwegian - See Also

* -full (Bokmål), -full (Nynorsk)

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Old English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈfulː/

  • IPA(key): /ˈfulː/

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Old English - Etymology 1

From Proto-Germanic _*fullaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*pl̥h₁nós_ (“full”), from _*pleh₁-_ (“to fill”). Germanic cognates include Old Frisian _ful_, Old Saxon _ful_, _full_, Old High German _foll_, Old Norse _fullr_, and Gothic

From Proto-Germanic *fullaz, from Proto-Indo-European *pl̥h₁nós (full), from *pleh₁- (to fill).

Germanic cognates include Old Frisian ful, Old Saxon ful, full, Old High German foll, Old Norse fullr, and Gothic

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Old English - Etymology 2

From Proto-Germanic _*fullą_ (“vessel”), from Proto-Indo-European _*pēl(w)-_ (“a kind of vessel”). Akin to Old Saxon _full_ (“beaker”), Old Norse _full_ (“beaker”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * ful NOUN FULL n * a beaker. * a cup, especially one with liquor in it. DECLENSION

From Proto-Germanic *fullą (vessel), from Proto-Indo-European *pēl(w)- (a kind of vessel). Akin to Old Saxon full (beaker), Old Norse full (beaker).

Alternative forms

Noun

full n

  1. a beaker.
  2. a cup, especially one with liquor in it.
Declension

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Swedish - Etymology

From Old Norse _fullr_, from Proto-Germanic _*fullaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*pl̥h₁nós_

From Old Norse fullr, from Proto-Germanic *fullaz, from Proto-Indo-European *pl̥h₁nós

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Swedish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /fɵl/

  • IPA(key): /fɵl/

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - ADJECTIVE
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Swedish - Adjective

FULL * full (containing the maximum possible amount) * drunk, intoxicated DECLENSION SYNONYMS * (drunk): berusad, dragen, drucken, packad, plakat, påverkad, rund under fötterna RELATED TERMS * fylla

full

  1. full (containing the maximum possible amount)
  2. drunk, intoxicated

Declension

Synonyms

Related terms


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