from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A small furrow, ridge, or crease on a normally smooth surface, caused by crumpling, folding, or shrinking.
- n. A line or crease in the skin, as from age.
- n. A clever trick, method, or device, especially one that is new and different.
- n. A problem or imperfection; a fault: The report had to be revised because of a few wrinkles.
- transitive v. To make wrinkles or a wrinkle in.
- transitive v. To draw up into wrinkles; pucker: wrinkled her nose in disdain.
- intransitive v. To form wrinkles.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A small furrow, ridge or crease in an otherwise smooth surface.
- n. A line or crease in the skin, especially when caused by age or fatigue.
- n. A fault, imperfection or bug especially in a new system or product; typically, they will need to be ironed out.
- v. To make wrinkles in; to cause to have wrinkles.
- v. To pucker or become uneven or irregular.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A winkle.
- n. A small ridge, prominence, or furrow formed by the shrinking or contraction of any smooth substance; a corrugation; a crease; a slight fold
- n. hence, any roughness; unevenness.
- n. A notion or fancy; a whim.
- transitive v. To contract into furrows and prominences; to make a wrinkle or wrinkles in; to corrugate.
- transitive v. Hence, to make rough or uneven in any way.
- intransitive v. To shrink into furrows and ridges.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A slight ridge in or raised line on a surface caused by contraction, folding, puckering, or rumpling; a line of corrugation, generally one of a series, either regularly or irregularly disposed; a crease: as, wrinkles in a garment, or in an old man's face; wrinkles (small corrugations) in a rock.
- To form wrinkles in: contract, fold, or pucker into small ridges and furrows or creases; corrugate; crease.
- To become contracted into wrinkles; shrink into furrows and ridges; be marked with wrinkles.
- n. A short pithy piece of information or advice; a valuable hint; a bit of useful knowledge or instruction; a good idea; a trick; a point; a notion; a device.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. become wrinkled or crumpled or creased
- n. a slight depression in the smoothness of a surface
- v. make wrinkled or creased
- n. a minor difficulty
- v. make wrinkles or creases on a smooth surface; make a pressed, folded or wrinkled line in
- v. gather or contract into wrinkles or folds; pucker
- n. a clever method of doing something (especially something new and different)
People meeting me for the first time don't believe my age because I remain wrinkle free and pretty much mentally alert.
One extra wrinkle is that some loan officers are good at teasing out the details of a borrower's credit history and finding those that have bad pasts but good futures.
One wrinkle is that agencies often don't own up to the costs of their rules, so REINS should also hold for rules that a member designates as particularly controversial, not just "major" ones.
The wrinkle is that airlines are now required to have contingency plans on file for how they will deal with long tarmac delays at large and medium hub airports.
Another wrinkle is that a large first class economic city is a big draw for ambitious folks, even if the average economic situation of a UKer were weaker than the average situation of a Dane (I'm not claiming it is).
The only wrinkle is that the House proposes to do this pursuant to a “rule” whereby a single vote will determine the passage of both X andY.
A cool wrinkle is you can check your Wii Age at any time with the Wii Fit Channel.
The one wrinkle is that, as one of my fellow CFP attendees put it, we are now a lot like medieval demons: Speak our names, and we appear.
As soon as a joint or wrinkle is detected the Pryder stops and squats and turns on full adhesion.
Another potential wrinkle is star Benicio Del Toro.