1. This site uses cookies. By continuing to use this site, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. Learn More.
  2. Hi Guest, welcome to the TES Community!

    Connect with like-minded professionals and have your say on the issues that matter to you.

    Don't forget to look at the how to guide.

    Dismiss Notice
  3. The Teacher Q&A will be closing soon.

    If you have any information that you would like to keep or refer to in the future please can you copy and paste the information to a format suitable for you to save or take screen shots of the questions and responses you are interested in.

    Don’t forget you can still use the rest of the forums on theTes Community to post questions and get the advice, help and support you require from your peers for all your teaching needs.

    Dismiss Notice

wibble is an underused word

Discussion in 'Personal' started by hazeymazey, May 6, 2011.

  1. hazeymazey

    hazeymazey New commenter

    .....as is chutney.
    Any others? I quite like both of them actually and will try to use both daily.
    thanks mossop for bringing wibble to my attention.

    hazey x
     
  2. Doddle - not enough people use this.
     
  3. kibosh

    kibosh Star commenter

    I like this too. Meaning something is easy to do? . . . . . I've always muddled up the meaning with 'dawdle', but now that I've looked up the dictionary for clarification, means slow or to lag behind . . . . . . I always thought 'dawdle' was a Scottish word meaning easy to do. Like 'scoosh'.


     
  4. If a scottish dog is a dug then a doddle must be a duddle. :¬))
     
  5. kibosh

    kibosh Star commenter

  6. To me, "it's a doddle" = "it's easy" and "to dawdle" = "to amble".
    Not sure if my spellings of doddle/dawdle would be correct though.
     
  7. kibosh

    kibosh Star commenter

    They are correct - gold star to you [*] It's just me being a numpty who gets muddled all the time.

     
  8. kibosh

    kibosh Star commenter

    Oh! The star emoticon doesn't work.
     

Share This Page