[ sur-fee ]


, surf·i·er, surf·i·est.
  1. abounding with surf; forming or like surf.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of surfy1

First recorded in 1805–15; surf + -y 1

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Example Sentences

For some former racers it might be a little too surfy and playful.

That said, advanced riders who appreciate soft, surfy flex will get a kick out the Harpoon, too.

It’s surfy, stable, and powerful enough for the hardest-charging skiers, but you can back off and noodle around too.

That construction translates to a ski that hooks up and holds on when you’re tipping it over on hardpack at any speed but is also loose, surfy, and playful when you head off-trail in search of soft snow.

Deeper rocker, meanwhile, helps float a ski to the surface of soft snow and gives it a surfy or slashy feel in powder.

She was shrouded in surfy mist; the waves dashed furiously against her, and broke over her decks with irresistible fury.

In front, the fissured pavement of the lava stretched into the sea and made a surfy point.

I will try to get at it, but I am landing on a surfy shore, and am always driven back upon the open sea of various thoughts.

This impression never left me as I buffeted the murky waves, and struck out boldly through the surfy stream.


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surf smeltsurf zone