verb (used without object), pid·dled, pid·dling.
verb (used with object), pid·dled, pid·dling.
Origin of piddle
Examples from the Web for piddle
The principal rivers are the Stour, the Frome, and the Piddle.The New Gresham Encyclopedia|Various
I know I used to go to the house with my mother and piddle around.
My father and mother were of humble means, living in the village of Bryant's Piddle, in (p. 002) the county of Dorset.The Autobiography of Sergeant William Lawrence|William Lawrence
It riseth about Alton, and goeth from thence to Piddle trench head, Deuils.Chronicles (1 of 6): The Description of Britaine|Raphaell Holinshed
Atter grandma got too old to wuk in de field, she didn't do nothin' but piddle 'round de yard and bile slops for de hogs.
Word Origin for piddle
1540s, "to peddle, to work in a trifling way," of uncertain origin, apparently a frequentative form. Meaning "to pick at one's food" is from 1610s; that of "urinate" is from 1796. Related: Piddled; piddler; piddling.