a person who fulls cloth.
Other definitions for fuller (2 of 3)
a half-round hammer used for grooving and spreading iron.
a tool or part of a die for reducing the sectional area of a piece of work.
a groove running along the flat of a sword blade.
to reduce the sectional area of (a piece of metal) with a fuller or fullers.
Other definitions for Fuller (3 of 3)
George, 1822–84, U.S. painter.
Henry B(lake), "Stanton Page", 1857–1929, U.S. novelist, poet, and critic.
Melville Wes·ton [wes-tuhn], /ˈwɛs tən/, 1833–1910, chief justice of the U.S. 1888–1910.
R(ichard) Buckminster, 1895–1983, U.S. engineer, designer, and architect.
(Sarah) Margaret Marchioness Ossoli, 1810–50, U.S. author and literary critic.
Thomas, 1608–61, English clergyman and historian.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use fuller in a sentence
State legislators and reporters repeatedly asked the state to provide fuller data to that effect, without luck.Andrew Cuomo’s nursing home problem is getting worse | Philip Bump | February 18, 2021 | Washington Post
It’s this testing that will perhaps uncover problems with the theory that might point the way to a fuller picture.Einstein’s theory of general relativity unveiled a dynamic and bizarre cosmos | Elizabeth Quill | February 3, 2021 | Science News
Bloomberg newsletter god Matt Levine has a fuller explanation of the dynamics.The biggest investors in space are cheering on the GameStop trade | Tim Fernholz | January 28, 2021 | Quartz
The lower figure reportedly came after Brazilian scientists pressured Sinovac’s Brazilian partner, the Butantan Institute, to release a fuller picture of its trial results.Why did the efficacy of China’s top vaccine drop from 78% to 50%? | Grady McGregor | January 13, 2021 | Fortune
fuller’s ticket obsession started innocently enough in March, when he paid roughly $200 on eBay for a ticket to Game 7 of the 2016 World Series.A Cubs fan needed one ticket to complete his epic collection. A Nats fan came through. | Scott Allen | December 26, 2020 | Washington Post
However, its options are weak: The court can issue a public rebuke or ask fuller to resign, but little else.
Watkins recently wrote to the Supreme Court urging Chief Justice John Roberts to take action against fuller.
[If] Judge fuller concludes that he is morally incapable of continuing in that position, he will resign.
Mark fuller, on the other hand, is unlikely to see any long-term professional fallout.
Forget the ever-growing bald spot—the glossy provided William with a nice, fuller head of hair.Gisele Bundchen Is Worth $128k a Day; Prince William Gets the Photoshop Treatment | The Fashion Beast Team | July 15, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
As observation widens and grows finer, the first bald representation becomes fuller and more life-like.Children's Ways | James Sully
There is quite a little knack in letting the hand fall so, but when you have once got it, the chord sounds much richer and fuller.Music-Study in Germany | Amy Fay
The types and symbols of a former period were blessed to the souls of men, as well as the fuller revelations of succeeding times.The Ordinance of Covenanting | John Cunningham
To this book the reader who desires fuller information and minuter details than could be given in the following pages is referred.Bell's Cathedrals: A Short Account of Romsey Abbey | Thomas Perkins
Soil of Homburg composed of fuller's-earth, warranted to absorb superfluous grease from cloth substances.
British Dictionary definitions for fuller (1 of 3)
a person who fulls cloth for his living
British Dictionary definitions for fuller (2 of 3)
Also called: fullering tool a tool for forging a groove
a tool for caulking a riveted joint
(tr) to forge (a groove) or caulk (a riveted joint) with a fuller
British Dictionary definitions for Fuller (3 of 3)
(Richard) Buckminster . 1895–1983, US architect and engineer: developed the geodesic dome
Roy (Broadbent). 1912–91, British poet and writer, whose collections include The Middle of a War (1942) and A Lost Season (1944), both of which are concerned with World War II, Epitaphs and Occasions (1949), and Available for Dreams (1989)
Thomas . 1608–61, English clergyman and antiquarian; author of The Worthies of England (1662)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012