from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Serving to smash: a smashing blow to the head.
- adj. Informal Extraordinarily impressive or fine; wonderful: a smashing success.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Serving to smash (something).
- adj. Wonderful, very good or impressive. Thought to be corruption of Irish Is maith é sin. (meaning "that's good").
- n. Gerund: The action of the verb to smash.
- v. Present participle of smash.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Crushing; also, slashing; dashing.
- Wild; gay.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. very good
- n. the act of breaking something into small pieces
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Maeve giggled and decided that she was going to use the word smashing more often.
You may have 100,000 hits, Kerron m'lad, but where's the mention of a fictional non-entity in the strictest possible sense of the term smashing you as Top Labour Blogging Personality?
Their success in smashing the wall between investment and commercial banking is the source of our current misery.
Pete has succeeded in smashing fashion in spinning up North American Aviation into a major client.
May 25, 2009 at 6: 39 PM ermm, that article on smashing is like 6 months old, guys here is one, bit fresher [www. smashingapps.com] rood
Even without injured D-tackle Marcus Stroud, Jacksonville played up to its physical reputation in smashing Pittsburgh on Sunday.
In the biggest debate so far, Hillary Clinton is once again smashing the entire field and looking very Presidential.
Well, now he does, since his action directly resulted in smashing two of Luthor's henchmen.
-- Must see video of a train smashing into a truck loaded with strawberries.
In fact it is not the first time that the transformation of one element into another by alpha-ray bombardment has been achieved, for Lord Rutherford and others had by this means succeeded in smashing the atoms of several elements, a process by which, however, the elements formed were not new.