verb (used without object), squig·gled, squig·gling.
verb (used with object), squig·gled, squig·gling.
Origin of squiggle
Examples from the Web for squiggly
And here is where things get squiggly: “The DPH did a bad job on the vetting process,” said Martinez.
Over dessert, we look through the Post-Its full of squiggly pictures.
The network's squiggly on-screen emotometer beats Joe the Plumber as the most memorable part of last night's debate.
In each square was a bit of squiggly writing, in blackish paint, and a small wooden peg jutting out from the wall.The Holes Around Mars|Jerome Bixby
I could have hugged it to my breast and cried upon the squiggly little curls that never lie flat.Banked Fires|E. W. (Ethel Winifred) Savi
A frail man, with a bald head and a squiggly moustache, stood up behind his desk.Get Out of Our Skies!|E. K. Jarvis
With regard to the living-rooms, it is essential that they should not be square but squiggly.
A huge dial beside the plate had a pointer and scores of notches, each labeled with a couple of squiggly characters.The Enormous Room|Horace Leonard Gold
Word Origin for squiggle
1804, probably a blend of squirm and wriggle. Related: Squiggled; squiggling.
1902, from squiggle (v.).