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[wig-lee] /ˈwɪg li/
adjective, wigglier, wiggliest.
a wiggly child.
undulating; wavy:
a wiggly line.
Origin of wiggly
1900-05; wiggle + -y1 Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for wiggly
  • The wiggly and slightly bumpy slope will be lengthened, and comfortable villas will be added to the existing bunkhouses.
  • The line between crackpot and innovative is sometimes wiggly.
  • Websites often ask you to decipher a few wiggly letters.
  • Those detections come about as plots of sine waves and wiggly lines.
  • Perhaps the space program should look again for wiggly things.
  • She has no tolerance for garish, salty, gluey or wiggly.
  • The phonograph has abandoned the simple and direct relation of the wiggly record groove to the musical waveform.
  • My drive, along the wiggly northern coast and across the island's rugged spine, would take me five days.
  • The critter scope is an exploring tool that can peek into the lifestyles of the wet and wiggly world.
  • These cute and cuddly booties will stay on your little one's wiggly feet.

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