verb (used without object), whif·fled, whif·fling.
verb (used with object), whif·fled, whif·fling.
Origin of whiffle
Examples from the Web for whiffling
It was the whiffling energy of the tornado that alone saved her.Jack Tier or The Florida Reef|James Fenimore Cooper
What shameful pimping to the whiffling understandings of the timid!Pamphlets and Parodies on Political Subjects|William Hone
A convulsive squeeze and creaking, whiffling sounds heralded a fresh outburst.Beyond|John Galsworthy
For a sound like the whiffling of a wind through dry sticks combined with the creaking of a saw had, impinged on his senses.The Burning Spear|John Galsworthy
"I know nothing to compare with the whiffling of the north star," said Sancho, promptly.Mercedes of Castile|J. Fenimore Cooper
Word Origin for whiffle
"flicker or flutter as if blown by the wind," 1660s; see whiff. The noun meaning "something light or insignificant" (1670s) is preserved in whiffle-ball (1931).