adjective, ti·ni·er, ti·ni·est.
- tiny tim,
- tio tom,
- tip and run,
- tip of the iceberg
Origin of tiny
Examples from the Web for tiniest
We had the tiniest possible ceremony: just us and two friends.Sarah Waters: Queen of the Tortured Lesbian Romance|Tim Teeman|September 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There are the teensiest, tiniest glimmers of light in the aftermath of this horror.Jada, Steubenville, And How America Is Failing Our Teen Girls|Charlotte Lytton|July 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But everything in Abbudin feels willfully generic, as if even the tiniest hint of specificity might give offense.Generic and Superficial ‘Tyrant’ Amerisplains the Middle East|Andrew Romano|June 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Already we have a system in which Congress is dependent upon the tiniest fraction of the 1% to fund its campaigns.Originalists Making It Up Again: McCutcheon and ‘Corruption’|Lawrence Lessig|April 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The dreaded government shutdown has claimed its tiniest, most beloved victim: the National Zoo's panda cam.As Government Shutdown Claims Panda Cam, Meet The Daily Beast's Panda Fish|Brian Ries, Anna Brand, Alex Chancey|October 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She was the tiniest lassie you can imagine, and very, very beautiful.Tell Me Another Story|Carolyn Sherwin Bailey
The buffalo grass is so short that it does not hide the tiniest flower.
"I'm just a 'something like that,' not even an actor," was the answer, as the tiniest of nudges registered Helene's appreciation.The Voice on the Wire|Eustace Hale Ball
Every tree in full leaf, every wild flower of spring in bloom, and I could not but gather of all—even the tiniest.
A small basket cradle stood beside the curtained bed; in it was the sweetest, tiniest baby.Tessa, Our Little Italian Cousin|Mary Hazelton Wade
adjective tinier or tiniest
Word Origin for tiny
c.1400, tyne "very small," perhaps from tine.