View definitions for thinner


adjective as in diluted

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Example Sentences

According to Mapp, provided you have the right gear and knowledge of trail closures and weather, you’ll probably enjoy thinner crowds during the colder months.

As is the case in most years, the new chips are faster and more power-efficient versions of existing technology, helping laptop makers create smaller and thinner devices with longer battery life.

From Fortune

Right now, it is possible for large technology companies to make money by selling thinner and thinner “fake” slices of attention—selling fake clicks from fake sources of news to fake advertisers.

There are concerns that CBD might interact negatively with other drugs, specifically blood thinners like wafarin.

I wish I could say that my experience was unique, but many others face the same kind of pain and the same kind of choices around its treatment—8 million Americans take blood thinners, according to a recent report from Pharmacy Times.

From Fortune

Diets not only fail to make us thinner, they also fail to make us healthier in the long term.

In the video his face is a little thinner, his beard ever so slightly longer.

By comparison, Let Me Be Frank With You—as one meaning of the title suggests—is direct and thinner.

Like thinner and translucent for summer and warmer for winter.

And in expected Apple fashion, the phones are thinner and faster than ever before.

It is thinner than that of chronic bronchitis, and upon standing separates into three layers of pus, mucus, and frothy serum.

Mrs. Prentice eyed him in a way that would have made a person with a thinner skin writhe a little.

Fish guano has about the same effect, but gives a lighter color and thinner leaf.

There was a stiff wind blowing, too, and this broke up the thinner ice around the water-holes.

Supper is a repetition of the morning meal, except that the coffee looks thinner, the tincup more rusty.


On this page you'll find 185 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to thinner, such as: fragile, slim, lean, meager, gaunt, and delicate.

From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.