adjective, ti·ni·er, ti·ni·est.
Origin of tiny
Examples from the Web for tinier
And watch the backs of the heads of the aura vampires in your life getting tinier and tinier as they sashay away.
One of the young women threw on one of the tinier purses to demonstrate that it stays close to the body while dancing.
Next morning when we assembled in the breakfast-room, our little heroine looked fresher, prettier, and tinier than the day before.Kitty's Conquest|Charles King
The radiation that damaged genes and chromosomes and tinier divisions also struck nerve cells.The Impossible Voyage Home|Floyd L. Wallace
Each tiny hoof was faintly graven to semblance of five tinier toes; there, the work showed fresh.Bransford of Rainbow Range|Eugene Manlove Rhodes
A few of the tinier ones, lost among their petticoats, had seated themselves on the ground, and had to be picked up.A Love Episode|Emile Zola
The tinier droplets get more than their share of electrons when this happens and are carried on up to higher clouds.Common Science|Carleton W. Washburne
British Dictionary definitions for tinier
adjective tinier or tiniest
Word Origin for tiny
Word Origin and History for tinier
c.1400, tyne "very small," perhaps from tine.