an implement edged with rubber or the like, for removing water from windows after washing, sweeping water from wet decks, etc.
a similar and smaller device, as for removing excess water from photographic negatives or prints or for forcing paint, ink, etc., through a porous surface, as in serigraphy.
to sweep, scrape, or press with or as if with a squeegee.
to force (paint, ink, etc.) through a screen in making a silk-screen print.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use squeegee in a sentence
So whenever it rained, we had to pull over every two miles and take a squeegee to it.Chris Colfer on ‘Struck by Lightning,’ Secret Boyfriends, and Girl Fans | Ramin Setoodeh | January 11, 2013 | THE DAILY BEAST
As a flustered Ally regales the encounter, a flashback reveals the entire, surprisingly explicit soap-and-squeegee affair.The 'Reign' Steamy Stairwell Shocker & TV’s 13 Dirtiest Sex Scenes (VIDEO) | Kevin Fallon | October 11, 2012 | THE DAILY BEAST
Lay a piece of tissue-paper over the face of the mount and roll the print smooth with a squeegee.Harper's Round Table, September 3, 1895 | Various
A smooth glass bottle can be used if one has no squeegee, or a new wooden rolling-pin answers every purpose.Harper's Round Table, September 3, 1895 | Various
The rubber edge of the squeegee should be free from notches, often caused by contact with the sharp edges of glass plates.The Barnet Book of Photography | Various
British Dictionary definitions for squeegee
an implement with a rubber blade used for wiping away surplus water from a surface, such as a windowpane
any of various similar devices used in photography for pressing the water out of wet prints or negatives or for squeezing prints onto a glazing surface
to remove (water or other liquid) from (something) by use of a squeegee
(tr) to press down (a photographic print, etc) with a squeegee
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