Meaning of FULL in English

I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German fol ~, Latin plenus ~, plēre to fill, Greek plērēs ~, plēthein to be ~ Date: before 12th century containing as much or as many as is possible or normal , 2. complete especially in detail, number, or duration , lacking restraint, check, or qualification , having all distinguishing characteristics ; enjoying all authorized rights and privileges , not lacking in any essential ; perfect , e. completely occupied by runners , having three balls and two strikes , 3. being at the highest or greatest degree ; maximum , being at the height of development , being a ~ moon ; completely illuminated , rounded in outline , 5. possessing or containing a great number or amount, having an abundance of material especially in the form of gathered, pleated, or flared parts , rich in experience , 6. satisfied especially with food or drink, large enough to satisfy , completely weary, having both parents in common , having volume or depth of sound , completely occupied especially with a thought or plan , possessing a rich or pronounced quality , Synonyms: see: ~ II. adverb Date: before 12th century 1. very , extremely , entirely , straight , squarely , 3. — used as an intensive III. noun Date: 14th century the highest or ~est state or degree , the utmost extent , IV. verb Date: 1794 intransitive verb to become ~, transitive verb to make ~ in sewing, V. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French ~er, fouler to ~, trample underfoot, from Medieval Latin ~are, from Latin ~o ~er Date: 14th century to shrink and thicken (woolen cloth) by moistening, heating, and pressing

Merriam Webster. Explanatory English dictionary Merriam Webster.      Толковый словарь английского языка Мерриам-Уэбстер.