But they do need to tweak the formula so that it stays relevant.
Juicy J claims the label wanted them to tweak their sound, transitioning from their crunk roots to more pop-oriented material.
Paul has advised that America should resist those who want to “tweak Russia all the time.”
Maybe he could “tweak” his health care program to reduce paperwork on small businesses.
But his aim is not to smash the model of Europe that's been developed these last 60 years, but to tweak it.
I have half a mind to go after him and tweak his pigtail soundly.
And Polly gave the cat such a tweak of the ear that Puttel bounced out of her lap in high dudgeon.
And here Dad bends to tweak the ear of Will who would laugh noisily if it hurt twice as badly.
One may tweak the one, and tread upon the other, with such manifest impunity.
Bert felt the tweak of that same worry, too, but his course was set.
"pinch, pluck, twist," usually to the nose, probably from Old English twiccian "to pluck," of obscure origin; perhaps related to twitch. Meaning "to make fine adjustments" is attested from 1966. Related: Tweaked; tweaking. The noun in this sense is recorded by 1989.
[perhaps a memory of the days when a crystal was tweaked with a ''cat's whisker'' in order to tune a primitive radio receiver]
1. To change slightly, usually in reference to a value. Also used synonymously with twiddle. If a program is almost correct, rather than figure out the precise problem you might just keep tweaking it until it works. See frobnicate and fudge factor; also see shotgun debugging.
2. To tune or bum a program; preferred usage in the UK.