verb (used without object), snoozed, snooz·ing.
Origin of snooze
Examples from the Web for snooze
The whole thing just seems off to me… and also a snooze—especially when you put it up against the more fascinating threads.‘Orange Is the New Black’: Inside the Wild S2 Finale and What’s Next for Season 3|Kevin Fallon, Marlow Stern|July 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Sleeping might seem simple enough—just crawl into bed at the end of the night, and snooze away until morning, right?
Just something to think about before you hit that snooze button tomorrow.
The way he goes about this vengeance, however, is enough a snooze for you to want to close your own coffin for an eternal slumber.
He ambled into the main auditorium, telling me he was exhausted, while Newt Gingrich wrapped up a snooze of a speech.
Every day he ate a sheep; then, after a snooze, every one who had the misfortune to fall into his hands.Basque Legends|Wentworth Webster
He had traveled during most of the morning, and having already eaten a little, he began to feel the want of a snooze.Eight Hundred Leagues on the Amazon|Jules Verne
Wal, younker, if you've no 'bjection you can lay down and snooze till morning.Two Boys in Wyoming|Edward S. Ellis
There was no convenient ice-pan floating near on which he might clamber for a snooze.Grenfell: Knight-Errant of the North|Fullerton Waldo
Nancy shall go to the ken and fetch it, to make all sure, and Ill lie down and have a snooze while shes gone.Oliver Twist, Vol. III (of 3)|Charles Dickens
British Dictionary definitions for snooze
Word Origin for snooze
Word Origin and History for snooze
1789, cant word, of unknown origin, perhaps echoic of a snore. Related: Snoozed; snoozing. The noun meaning "a short nap" is from 1793. Snooze-alarm is from 1965.