American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A garment easily donned or removed.
- adj. Describing a garment that can be pulled on without adjusting fasteners such as buttons or zippers.
- n. a garment that can be pulled on without adjusting fasteners such as buttons or zippers. A pull-on.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Scot. A kind of overcoat worn upon the shoulders in the manner of a cloak.
- v. put on with ease or speed
- n. an article of clothing (garment or shoe) that is easily slipped on or off
“I could go drool over the tri-color slip-on checkerboards that I wanted to get so bad.”
“Culpeper wears slip-on loafers to the airport, keeps his keys and loose change in a separate zipper pouch in his carryon.”
“Have a dedicated pocket on your rollaway for your wallet and phone so you can slip those in and out right before and after security," and "always put your (slip-on) shoes before your computer, before your bag" on the screening conveyor belt, suggests Reitman, who spent much of this fall in transit courtesy of a promotional tour for Up in the Air.”
“For shoes, a wingtip, rather than a slip-on, which would be more day and casual, he says.”
“Or experiment with the Toe-kini, a slip-on cushion for the ball of the foot.”
“You could also slip some shims inside the slip-on to see if that helps too.”
“I added a slip-on recoil pad and it has worked great.”
“Then think about restocking it if you don't like the looks of slip-on.”
“You can buy a slip-on recoil pad at any gunshop/outdoors store.”
“If that helps but doesn't quite do it, try cutting some shims from Masonite hardboard and slip them inside the slip-on before slipping it on.”
Looking for tweets for slip-on.