(Ful"gu*rant) a. [L. fulgurans, p. pr. of fulgurare.] Lightening. [R.] Dr. H. More.
(||Ful"gu*ra"ta) n. [NL.] (Electricity) A spectro-electric tube in which the decomposition of a
liquid by the passage of an electric spark is observed. Knight.
(Ful"gu*rate) v. i. [L. fulguratus, p. p. of fulgurare to flash, fr. fulgur lightning, fr. fulgere
to shine. See Fulgent.] To flash as lightning. [R.]
(Ful"gu*ra`ting) a. (Med.) Resembling lightning; used to describe intense lancinating
pains accompanying locomotor ataxy.
(Ful"gu*ra`tion) n. [L. fulguratio: cf. F. fulguration.]
1. The act of lightening. [R.] Donne.
2. (Assaying) The sudden brightening of a fused globule of gold or silver, when the last film of the
oxide of lead or copper leaves its surface; also called blick.
A phenomenon called, by the old chemists, fulguration.Ure.
(Ful"gu*rite) n. [L. fulguritus, p. p. of fulgurire to strike with lightning, fr. fulgur lightning: cf.
F. fulgurite.] A vitrified sand tube produced by the striking of lightning on sand; a lightning tube; also,
the portion of rock surface fused by a lightning discharge.
(Ful"gu*ry) n. [L. fulgur.] Lightning. [Obs.]
(Ful"ham) n. [So named because supposed to have been chiefly made at Fulham, in Middlesex,
Eng.] A false die. [Cant] [Written also fullam.] Shak.
(Fu*lig"i*nos"i*ty) n. [Cf. F. fuliginosité.] The condition or quality of being fuliginous; sootiness; matter
deposited by smoke. [R.]
(Fu*lig"i*nous) a. [L. fuliginosus, from fuligo soot: cf. F. fuligineux. See Fume.]
1. Pertaining to soot; sooty; dark; dusky.
2. Pertaining to smoke; resembling smoke.
(Fu*lig"i*nous*ly), adv. In a smoky manner.
(Fu"li*mart) n. Same as Foumart.
(Full) a. [Compar. Fuller (-er); superl. Fullest.] [OE. & AS. ful; akin to OS. ful, D. vol, OHG. fol,
G. voll, Icel. fullr, Sw. full, Dan. fuld, Goth. fulls, L. plenus, Gr. plh`rhs, Skr. pu&rsdotna full,
pra to fill, also to Gr. poly`s much, E. poly-, pref., G. viel, AS. fela. &radic80. Cf. Complete, Fill,
1. Filled up, having within its limits all that it can contain; supplied; not empty or vacant; said primarily
of hollow vessels, and hence of anything else; as, a cup full of water; a house full of people.
Had the throne been full, their meeting would not have been regular.Blackstone.
2. Abundantly furnished or provided; sufficient in quantity, quality, or degree; copious; plenteous; ample; adequate; as,
a full meal; a full supply; a full voice; a full compensation; a house full of furniture.