adjective, fuzz·i·er, fuzz·i·est.
- fuzz box,
- fuzz tone,
- fuzzy logic,
- fuzzy set,
- fuzzy-wuzzy angel
Origin of fuzzy
Examples from the Web for fuzziness
The fuzziness was from the beer we drank after building bonfires in the dunes in the middle of the night.
The fuzziness comes when Obama tries to explain how exactly the Republicans created this mess.Obama's 2012 Reelection Strategy: Blame the Republicans|Peter Beinart|December 12, 2011|DAILY BEAST
It is this fuzziness that allows the Obama administration to try to have it both ways.
The portrait was remarkable for that fuzziness of outline which seems to be inevitable in enlarged photographs.General John Regan|George A. Birmingham
The fuzziness could only result from the Fleury's being removed hyperspatially from that vicinity.Spillthrough|Daniel F. Galouye
Note the fuzziness of the body and the "dust" which covers the wings.A Guide for the Study of Animals|Worrallo Whitney
He had gone back to his former state of fuzziness, and looked more like Rip van Winkle than ever.Our Elizabeth|Florence A. Kilpatrick
Perhaps the winds of the mountain being stronger, the fuzziness of his thought would be blown away?Eight Keys to Eden|Mark Irvin Clifton
adjective fuzzier or fuzziest
1610s, "soft, spongy," from fuzz + -y (2). Cf. Low German fussig "weak, loose, spongy," Dutch voos "spongy." From 1713 as "covered with fuzz;" 1778 as "blurred;" and 1937 as "imprecise," with reference to thought, etc. Related: Fuzzily; fuzziness.