(Full), adv. Quite; to the same degree; without abatement or diminution; with the whole force or effect; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely.
The pawn I proffer shall be full as good.Dryden.
The diapason closing full in man.Dryden.
Full in the center of the sacred wood.Addison.
Full is placed before adjectives and adverbs to heighten or strengthen their signification. "Full sad."
Milton. "Master of a full poor cell." Shak. "Full many a gem of purest ray serene." T. Gray.
Full is also prefixed to participles to express utmost extent or degree; as, full-bloomed, full-blown, full-
crammed full-grown, full-laden, full-stuffed, etc. Such compounds, for the most part, are self-defining.
(Full), v. i. To become full or wholly illuminated; as, the moon fulls at midnight.
(Full), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fulled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Fulling.] [OE. fullen, OF. fuler, fouler, F.
fouler, LL. fullare, fr. L. fullo fuller, cloth fuller, cf. Gr. shining, white, AS. fullian to whiten as a fuller,
to baptize, fullere a fuller. Cf. Defile to foul, Foil to frustrate, Fuller. n. ] To thicken by moistening,
heating, and pressing, as cloth; to mill; to make compact; to scour, cleanse, and thicken in a mill.
(Full), v. i. To become fulled or thickened; as, this material fulls well.
(Full"age) n. The money or price paid for fulling or cleansing cloth. Johnson.
(Ful"lam) n. A false die. See Fulham.
1. Having a full supply of blood.
2. Of pure blood; thoroughbred; as, a full-blooded horse.
(Full"-bloomed`) a. Like a perfect blossom. "Full-bloomed lips." Crashaw.