adjective, faint·er, faint·est.
verb (used without object)
Origin of faint
Examples from the Web for faintest
And no matter how hard she might try, the 37-year-old Bany is unable to summon even the faintest memory of him.34 Years Later, Gunshots Still Echo From a Senseless Killing|Michael Daly|March 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It is thanks to that instant of grace that we can see even the faintest glimmer of light.The Big Idea: Werner Loewenstein’s ‘Physics in Mind’|Werner Loewenstein|February 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Salam blasts Obama for not having the “faintest clue how to prevent our slow-motion slide” into economic depression.
No woman has shown the faintest interest in me in many years, except in a dutiful way if stuck next to me at a dinner party.
There is only the faintest trace of nostalgia for her hometown, and little for American culture.
I have not the faintest ghost of an ear; but mother insists on my learning.Light O' The Morning|L. T. Meade
Where she has lived—and how—is a problem to which not the faintest solution is conceivable.The Purple Cloud|M.P. Shiel
Carrie looked at him a moment with the faintest touch of surprise at his seriousness.Sister Carrie|Theodore Dreiser
These mysterious visitors had given us no faintest inkling of their business or destination.Gold|Stewart White
“Yes, this is the place,” was the reply, in the faintest of whispers.The Rover Boys Under Canvas|Arthur M. Winfield
British Dictionary definitions for faintest
Word Origin for faint
Medicine definitions for faintest
Related formsfaint v.
Idioms and Phrases with faintest
see damn with faint praise.