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No results could be found matching the exact term full-charged in the thesaurus.
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Dictionary Results for full:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adv 1: 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" [syn: fully, to
           the full, full]
    adj 1: 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" [ant: empty]
    2: constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; "an
       entire town devastated by an earthquake"; "gave full
       attention"; "a total failure" [syn: entire, full,
    3: complete in extent or degree and in every particular; "a full
       game"; "a total eclipse"; "a total disaster" [syn: full,
    4: filled to satisfaction with food or drink; "a full stomach"
       [syn: full, replete(p)]
    5: (of sound) having marked deepness and body; "full tones"; "a
       full voice" [ant: thin]
    6: having the normally expected amount; "gives full measure";
       "gives good measure"; "a good mile from here" [syn: full,
    7: being at a peak or culminating point; "broad daylight"; "full
       summer" [syn: broad(a), full(a)]
    8: having ample fabric; "the current taste for wide trousers";
       "a full skirt" [syn: wide, wide-cut, full]
    n 1: the time when the Moon is fully illuminated; "the moon is
         at the full" [syn: full moon, full-of-the-moon, full
         phase of the moon, full]
    v 1: beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the
    2: make (a garment) fuller by pleating or gathering
    3: increase in phase; "the moon is waxing" [syn: wax, full]
       [ant: wane]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\, n.
   Complete measure; utmost extent; the highest state or degree.
   [1913 Webster]

         The swan's-down feather,
         That stands upon the swell at full of tide. --Shak.
   [1913 Webster]

   Full of the moon, the time of full moon.
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\, v. i.
   To become fulled or thickened; as, this material fulls well.
   [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\, adv.
   Quite; to the same degree; without abatement or diminution;
   with the whole force or effect; thoroughly; completely;
   exactly; entirely.
   [1913 Webster]

         The pawn I proffer shall be full as good. --Dryden.
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         The diapason closing full in man.        --Dryden.
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         Full in the center of the sacred wood.   --Addison.
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   Note: Full is placed before adjectives and adverbs to
         heighten or strengthen their signification. "Full sad."
         --Milton. "Master of a full poor cell." --Shak. "Full
         many a gem of purest ray serene." --T. Gray. Full is
         also prefixed to participles to express utmost extent
         or degree; as, full-bloomed, full-blown, full-crammed
         full-grown, full-laden, full-stuffed, etc. Such
         compounds, for the most part, are self-defining.
         [1913 Webster]

5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\, v. i.
   To become full or wholly illuminated; as, the moon fulls at
   [1913 Webster]

6. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fulled; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Fulling.] [OE. fullen, OF. fuler, fouler, F. fouler, LL.
   fullare, fr. L. fullo fuller, cloth fuller, cf. Gr. ?
   shining, white, AS. fullian to whiten as a fuller, to
   baptize, fullere a fuller. Cf. Defile to foul, Foil to
   frustrate, Fuller. n. ]
   To thicken by moistening, heating, and pressing, as cloth; to
   mill; to make compact; to scour, cleanse, and thicken in a
   [1913 Webster]

7. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Full \Full\ (f[.u]l), a. [Compar. Fuller (f[.u]l"[~e]r);
   superl. Fullest.] [OE. & AS. ful; akin to OS. ful, D. vol,
   OHG. fol, G. voll, Icel. fullr, Sw. full, Dan. fuld, Goth.
   fulls, L. plenus, Gr. plh`rhs, Skr. p[=u][.r]na full, pr[=a]
   to fill, also to Gr. poly`s much, E. poly-, pref., G. viel,
   AS. fela. [root]80. Cf. Complete, Fill, Plenary,
   1. 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.
      [1913 Webster]

            Had the throne been full, their meeting would not
            have been regular.                    --Blackstone.
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   2. 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.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. 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.
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            It came to pass, at the end of two full years, that
            dreamed.                              --Gen. xii. 1.
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            The man commands
            Like a full soldier.                  --Shak.
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            I can not
            Request a fuller satisfaction
            Than you have freely granted.         --Ford.
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   4. Sated; surfeited.
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            I am full of the burnt offerings of rams. --Is. i.
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   5. Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge;
      stored with information.
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            Reading maketh a full man.            --Bacon.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. 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.
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            Every one is full of the miracles done by cold baths
            on decayed and weak constitutions.    --Locke.
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   7. Filled with emotions.
      [1913 Webster]

            The heart is so full that a drop overfills it.
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   8. Impregnated; made pregnant. [Obs.]
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            Ilia, the fair, . . . full of Mars.   --Dryden.
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   At full, when full or complete. --Shak.

   Full age (Law) the age at which one attains full personal
      rights; majority; -- in England and the United States the
      age of 21 years. --Abbott.

   Full and by (Naut.), sailing closehauled, having all the
      sails full, and lying as near the wind as poesible.

   Full band (Mus.), a band in which all the instruments are

   Full binding, the binding of a book when made wholly of
      leather, as distinguished from half binding.

   Full bottom, a kind of wig full and large at the bottom.

   Full brother or Full sister, a brother or sister having
      the same parents as another.

   Full cry (Hunting), eager chase; -- said of hounds that
      have caught the scent, and give tongue together.

   Full dress, the dress prescribed by authority or by
      etiquette to be worn on occasions of ceremony.

   Full hand (Poker), three of a kind and a pair.

   Full moon.
      (a) The moon with its whole disk illuminated, as when
          opposite to the sun.
      (b) The time when the moon is full.

   Full organ (Mus.), the organ when all or most stops are

   Full score (Mus.), a score in which all the parts for
      voices and instruments are given.

   Full sea, high water.

   Full swing, free course; unrestrained liberty; "Leaving
      corrupt nature to . . . the full swing and freedom of its
      own extravagant actings." South (Colloq.)

   In full, at length; uncontracted; unabridged; written out
      in words, and not indicated by figures.

   In full blast. See under Blast.
      [1913 Webster]

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