Crossword clues for tiny
- Hard to see, perhaps
- Barely perceptible
- Like Tim Cratchit
- Knee-high to a grasshopper
- Small and then some
- Hard to discern
- Tim's nickname
- Not major
- Littler than little
- Like Tim, in a story or on stage
- Like Ho's bubbles
- Like a mite
- Hardly noticeable
- Hard to spot
- Small in stature
- Really little
- Out of sight?
- Not easy to see
- Nearly invisible
- Like the awl snail
- Like Don Ho's bubbles
- Elton John "___ Dancer"
- "___ Dancer" (Elton John song)
- Undetectable to the naked eye, perhaps
- Tim qualifier
- Tim e.g
- STP "___ Music ... Songs From the Vatican Gift Shop"
- Size-challenged and then some
- Size of Don Ho's bubbles
- Really, really little
- Nickname for a tad or tot
- Nearly unnoticeable
- Like Tim or Alice
- Like the Lilliputians in "Gulliver's Travels"
- Like poppy seeds
- Like hummingbirds
- Like Elton John's "Dancer"?
- Like Dickens's Tim
- Like Dickens' Tim
- Like Bob Cratchit's son
- Like Ant-Man, at times
- Like a roly-poly
- Ironic nickname for a bouncer
- Fat-one's nickname
- Epithet for Tim
- Barely there
- Almost imperceptible
- "Hold me closer, ___ dancer" (Elton John song lyric)
- "___ Alice" (Edward Albee play)
- "___ Alice"
- ____ Alice : Albee play
- ___ Tim (boy in "A Christmas Carol")
- ___ Desk Concert (NPR performance)
- Like microbes
- Like 47-Down's bubbles
- Very small
- Like champagne bubbles
- Causing squinting, perhaps
- Like germs
- Invisible to the naked eye
- With 35-Down, brother of Master Peter
- Facetious nickname for a giant
- Very insignificant
- Like dollhouse furniture
- Gnomish, in a way
- Like Alice or Tim
- "___ Alice," Albee play
- Like Albee's Alice
- Nickname for Archibald of the Celtics
- Alice or Tim
- Tim or Alice
- One adjective for a leprechaun
- Like the youngest Cratchit
- Albee's Alice
- Very small, like the prong of a fork?
- Very small beginnings of tash, if nobbut young
- Minute can start to yawn
- Small-scale revolt ousting character in Athens
- Fool around with unknown Lilliputian
- Facetious nickname for a big guy
- Regularly strip - topless any minute
- Asian joint said to be very small
- Very little
- Really small
- Smaller than small
- Barely visible
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Tiny \Ti"ny\, a. [Compar. Tinier; superl. Tiniest.] Very small; little; puny.
When that I was and a little tiny boy.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1590s, from tyne "very small" (c.1400, perhaps from tine) + -y (2).
a. very small. n. 1 A small child; an infant. 2 Anything very small.
Tiny was a British cyclecar manufactured by Nanson, Barker & Co at Esholt, Yorkshire between 1912 and 1915.
The first car, the 8 hp, produced in 1912 was powered by an air-cooled JAP V-twin engine, three-speed gearbox and chain drive. Unlike many cyclecars a differential was fitted to the rear axle. The two-seater bodywork was in aluminium with a wheelbase of 96 inches (2440 mm) and the range included a van. Springing was half-elliptic springs front and rear and braking was by external bands on the rear wheels. The car cost about £100 and was claimed to be capable of 50 mph (80 km/h). It was exhibited at the 1912 London Motor Cycle show.
In 1913 the engine was replaced by a water-cooled Precision, V twin of 964 cc. There were other improvements including changing the brakes to internal expanding and replacing the chain with shaft drive. The price rose to £135.
Just before the outbreak of war, in mid 1914, came the final Tiny called the 10/15. This one was a proper light car and had a four-cylinder Dorman engine of 1177 cc. It cost £157.
It is uncertain how many Tinys were made but output was small.
After World War I, the same company produced cars under Airedale brand.
Tiny, meaning of small size, may refer to:
"Tiny" is the 13th episode of the second season of the American ABC fantasy/ drama television series Once Upon a Time, and the show's 35th episode overall, which aired on February 10, 2013.
It was co-written by Kalinda Vazquez and Christine Boylan, while being directed by Guy Ferland.
This episode centers around the Giant as he accidentally believes David is James, while flashbacks show the Giant's history with David's brother. Also, Emma and Henry accompany Mr. Gold on his search to find his son.
Usage examples of "tiny".
There were tiny bags of an almost impalpably fine grit which Jamshid said was fern seed, to be employed by those who knew the proper accompaniment of magical incantations, to make their corporeal persons invisible.
We have evolved to expect, and in some cases actually need, the tiny amounts of rare elements that accumulate in the flesh or fiber that we eat.
Lukien had never seen before, a tiny thing with shocking white hair and elfin ears and a coat that seemed alive with color.
She dried their dripping bodies and brought them lounging robes dyed with red alizarin and went back to her tiny string instrument that permeated the conversation, listening.
Standing now at the edge of this pond, Ambler whipped his fishing rod back and forth, trying to drop the tiny dot of burgundy fly into the yellow plastic hoop floating thirty feet away.
I could see there was no chance on earth of its being intercepted, my hands were reaching out for the barrel of cider on the trestle by my side, and the tinkling of the shattered ampoule was still echoing in shocked silence in that tiny little room when I smashed down the barrel with all the strength of my arms and body exactly on the spot where the glass had made contact.
Patriarch set the burning censer on the table, then uncorked the crystal ampulla that hung on a chain around his neck, a tiny phial with many facets that contained a blood-red liquid.
There were kings and princes, from the Pope to the Emperor, who would have given a round sum in gold for the beautiful ampulla of which only a heap of tiny fragments were now left to be swept away.
Then he made a tall drinking glass such as he had never made before, and then, in contrast, a tiny ampulla, so small that he could almost hide it in his hand, with its spout, yet decorated with all the perfection of a larger piece.
Bending over the Anarch, Sebastian studied him, studied the tiny, dark, wrinkled face.
A German anatomist, Paul Langerhans, reported in 1869 that amid the ordinary cells of the pancreas were numerous tiny clumps of cells that seemed marked off from the surrounding tissue.
Yoshiko experimented for a few minutes with the hand controller, getting the feel of the thrusters, while Tessa filmed the whole process, showing the people back home the ungainly, angular LM perched atop the spent third stage booster, and Yoshiko peering out the tiny windows as she concentrated on bringing the CSM around until the docking collar at the top of the capsule pointed at the hatch on top of the LM.
Around the needle-like point of the syringe, less than a quarter of an inch from its end, was a tiny, annular bit of metal.
It takes technical skill to refine anthrax to the extremely tiny size required to get into the lungs, the staging ground from which it launches its often deadly attack on the body.
A tiny little mark with the faintest suggestion of a flair at the tail of it, a bit of artistry to it, a mark like a serpent about to strike.