- n. alternative spelling of smidgen.
- n. a tiny or scarcely detectable amount
“They ate every "smidgin '" of the fish at dinner, and their larder looked desperately bare.”
“The people of Nebraska, Texas, et al, gain some smidgin of relief or crumb of the largesse.”
“Unless your car charger is plugged into your own private wind farm, the current you draw might be that least smidgin required to keep that last coal fired power plant on line – so the electricity you use causes carbon dioxide as if you were wired direct to a coal fired plant.”
“I reckon when all is said and done Siege will end up close to 115k, a smidgin longer.”
“It'll end up about the same length or a smidgin longer than Prodigal Mage.”
“He is such a talented player, maybe even blessed with a smidgin of genius.”
“Usually DoD gets the lions share of attention, and there's a smidgin of witch-hunting ... er .. house-cleaning ... at State.”
“Beyond that smidgin of sympathy one has for stranded travellers it's a non-event.”
“It's fun, it's heroic, I think it was well-plotted not like the mess of Star Wars, and unlike Star Wars, it at least tries to project a believable future based on at least a smidgin of real science.”
“The story of the Bafokeng, part of the Tswana-speaking peoples that also live in Botswana, is one part inspiration, several parts perspiration and a smidgin of luck.”
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A list of terms for units of measurement that are less than exact, such as dessert-spoonful.
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