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 (tē′nē) also teen·sy (tēn′sē)
adj. tee·ni·er, tee·ni·est also teen·si·er or teen·si·est Informal

[Alteration of tiny.]


(ˈtin si)

adj. -si•er, -si•est.
teeny; tiny.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.teensy - (used informally) very smallteensy - (used informally) very small; "a wee tot"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
little, small - limited or below average in number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a little dining room"; "a little house"; "a small car"; "a little (or small) group"


References in periodicals archive ?
com)-- Teensy Studios, a leading developer of wearable games, is proud to announce the release of their first Apple Watch game "Tiny Table Tennis" available worldwide on the Apple Store.
The global retailer GS Shop, based in Seoul, South Korea, sent the skinny ones down a runway Tuesday in teensy boy shorts, Wonderbras and stretchy shapewear that helped make Spanx inventor Sara Blakely a very wealthy woman.
Eugenia Kim''s version has two bobbles, it''s a teensy bit Minnie Mouse, but cosy so we can forgive it.
And she did it looking fab in this teensy weensy gold number from the king of bling Julien Macdonald.
I wanted to know how she keeps such a teensy figure.
When I say criminal record, I'm talking teensy, eensy misdemeanors they still have on my record from, 2001 and 2003 - trespassing," he said.
Lewis (ITV1, 8pm) Some of us might feel a teensy bit old watching this episode.
Another strength is the humanity of the film, seen in the emotional confrontation between him and his teensy bit domineering mum, beautifully played by Anjelica Huston.
Then there were some teensy problems with LightSquared perhaps zapping air-traffic-control systems, national defense networks and GPS devices in cars.
He's what I like to call a little bit perfect, and knowing a teensy bit of him will be in every H&M store makes me even happier.
Same can't be said when Decibel Sharapova is on court, as she was yesterday in a quarter-final match with a teensy Slovakian called Dominica Cibulkova.
So is it a teensy bit wrong of us to admit that British actress Lancaster, pictured, looked ever-so-slightly fanciable in that get-up?