Dictionary search results

Showing 1-50 of 135 results

thin British & World English

With opposite surfaces or sides that are close or relatively close together

-thin British & World English

Denoting a specified degree of thinness

have a thick skin British & World English

Be insensitive (or oversensitive) to criticism or insults

be thick on the ground British & World English

Exist in large (or small) numbers or amounts

thin air British & World English

Used to refer to the state of being invisible or non-existent

thin-film British & World English

(Of a process or device) using or involving a very thin solid or liquid film

wear thin British & World English

Be gradually used up or become less convincing or acceptable

paper-thin British & World English

Very thin or insubstantial

razor-thin British & World English

Extremely thin

ultra-thin British & World English

Extremely thin

wafer-thin British & World English

Very thin or thinly

thin section British & World English

A thin, flat piece of material prepared for examination with a microscope, in particular a piece of rock about 0.03 mm thick, or, for electron microscopy, a piece of tissue about 30 nm thick

thin-skinned British & World English

Sensitive to criticism or insults

gossamer-thin British & World English

Very light and thin

on thin ice British & World English

In a precarious or risky situation

thin air in thin British & World English

Used to refer to the state of being invisible or non-existent

thin as a rake British & World English

(Of a person) very thin

have a thin time British & World English

Have an unpleasant period or experience

wear thin in wear1 British & World English

Be gradually used up or become less convincing or acceptable

thin-layer chromatography British & World English

Chromatography in which compounds are separated on a thin layer of adsorbent material, typically a coating of silica gel on a glass plate or plastic sheet

the thin blue line British & World English

Used to refer to the police, typically in the context of maintaining order during unrest

on thin ice in ice British & World English

In a precarious or risky situation

spread oneself too thin British & World English

Be involved in so many different activities that one’s time and energy are not used to good effect

through thick and thin British & World English

Under all circumstances, no matter how difficult

the thin end of the wedge British & World English

An action or procedure of little importance that is likely to lead to more serious developments

have a thick skin in skin British & World English

Be insensitive (or oversensitive) to criticism or insults

have a thin time in thin British & World English

Have an unpleasant period or experience

be thick on the ground in ground1 British & World English

Exist in large (or small) numbers or amounts

the thin blue line in thin British & World English

Used to refer to the police, typically in the context of maintaining order during unrest

spread oneself too thin in spread British & World English

Be involved in so many different activities that one’s time and energy are not used to good effect

through thick and thin in thick British & World English

Under all circumstances, no matter how difficult

thin-section in thin section British & World English

Prepare (something) for examination with a microscope by taking a thin section

the thin end of the wedge in wedge1 British & World English

An action or procedure of little importance that is likely to lead to more serious developments

thin English Thesaurus

a thin white line

thin English-Spanish

delgado, fino

thin down English-Spanish

adelgazar*

thin out English-Spanish

disminuir*

razor-thin English-Spanish

delgadísimo, muy fino

paper-thin English-Spanish

delgadísimo, muy fino

wafer-thin English-Spanish

finísimo, delgadísimo


Page: 1 2 3