(Fitched) a. (her.) Fitché. [Also fiched.]
(Fitch"et Fitch"ew) , n. [Cf. OF. fisseau, fissel, OD. fisse, visse, vitsche, D. vies nasty, loathsome,
E. fizz.] (Zoöl.) The European polecat See Polecat.
(Fitch"y) a. Having fitches or vetches.
(Fitch"y), a. [See Fitché.] (Her.) Fitché.
(Fit"ful) a. [From 7th Fit.] Full of fits; irregularly variable; impulsive and unstable.
After life's fitful fever, he sleeps well.Shak.
Fit"ful*ly, adv. Fit"ful*ness, n.
The victorious trumpet pealMacaulay.
Dies fitfully away.
(Fith"el Fith"ul) , n. [OE. See Fiddle.] A fiddle. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Fit"ly) adv. In a fit manner; suitably; properly; conveniently; as, a maxim fitly applied.
(Fit"ment) n. The act of fitting; that which is proper or becoming; equipment. [Obs.] Shak.
(Fit"ness), n. The state or quality of being fit; as, the fitness of measures or laws; a person's
fitness for office.
(Fitt) n. See 2d Fit.
(Fit"ta*ble) a. Suitable; fit. [Obs.] Sherwood.
(Fit"ted*ness) n. The state or quality of being fitted; adaptation. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
1. One who fits or makes to fit; esp.: (a) One who tries on, and adjusts, articles of dress. (b) One who
fits or adjusts the different parts of machinery to each other.
2. A coal broker who conducts the sales between the owner of a coal pit and the shipper. [Eng.] Simmonds.
(Fit"ter), n. A little piece; a flitter; a flinder. [Obs.]
Where's the Frenchman? Alas, he's all fitters.Beau. & Fl.