adjective, fluff·i·er, fluff·i·est.
- fluid balance,
- fluid coupling
Origin of fluffy
Examples from the Web for fluffy
In the bowl of an electric mixer, cream the butter and brown sugar until light and fluffy.Make ‘The Chew’s’ Carla Hall’s Sticky Toffee Pudding|Carla Hall|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The penguins are revealed to be fluffy toy penguins in the final frame.How Monty The Penguin Won Christmas: Britain’s Epic, Emotional Commercials|Tim Teeman|November 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Pillows are ‘light,’ ‘fluffy,’ and may detract from our message,” she wrote.
LDL particles come in various sizes, with small, dense LDL being more harmful than light, fluffy LDL.
The fur was fun, fantastic, and fluffy, with rich design elements and juxtaposing patterns and textures.Valentino, Chanel, and Alexander McQueen at Paris Fashion Week|Liza Foreman|March 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her fluffy head went up, and her little figure stiffened as she entrenched herself again behind the arm-chair.The Street Called Straight|Basil King
He was got up in Bedou style; his hair, fluffy and long, was tied back by a fillet and stuck out in a bush behind.Southern Arabia|Theodore Bent
In an instant he was back, two fluffy yellow heaps in his arms.A Little Bush Maid|Mary Grant Bruce
Mix one-half pound of sugar with the yolks of two eggs, add one-half of a split vanilla bean, and beat until light and fluffy.The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book|Victor Hirtzler
If its fluffy end be rubbed into a little dry gunpowder, its property as tinder is greatly improved.The Art of Travel|Francis Galton
adjective fluffier or fluffiest
- sentimental or overromantic; not very intelligent
- characterized by nonviolent methodsfluffy environmentalist protestors