rattly


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rat·tly

 (răt′l-ē)
adj.
Rattling or likely to rattle; clattering.

rattly

(ˈrætlɪ)
adj, -tlier or -tliest
having a rattle; rattling

rat•tly

(ˈræt li)

adj.
tending to rattle; making a rattle.
[1880–85]
Translations
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References in periodicals archive ?
UPDATE YOUR HANDLES WHETHER it's scratched steel bars from the 1960s or rattly old knobs on a chest of drawers, updating your handles can have a surprisingly modernising effect on a room.
UPDATE YOUR HANDLES WHETHER it's scratched steel bars from the 1960s or rattly old knobs on chest of drawers, updating your handles can have a surprisingly modernising effect on a room.
The $1,800 CZ TacSport Oranges and now the $2,250 AO1 are natural evolutions of the CZ 75 platform just like the Nighthawk Custom and Wilson Combat guns are an evolution of the rattly GI .45's.
Often there is a rattly cough, and it can cause shortness of breath in some children.
Often, there is a rattly cough and it can cause shortness of breath in some children.
The carry 1911 was worn, gray, a lightweight aluminum frame and it was often rattly loose.
Tram cities are generally delightful, with some rattly old antiques to ride in, and once you've got a tram plan and sussed the system (80 pence for 30 minutes, PS1.10 for 90 minutes) you're away.
Engine noise is a bit old-school diesel with a rattly start-up before it settles down to a distant drone - not irritating, but hardly music to the ears.
I, however, chose a rattly old train to take me across some off Britain's bleakest scenery.
He was asked about the "rattly" and "gargling" noise he said Lee was making on June 5 last year.
And thirdly, pull-along suitcases make that noise, a sort of rumbly, rattly, scrapey noise, an empty thud-thudthud as the wheels hit every flipping paving stone, because the designers of pull-along suitcases did not anticipate that anybody would ever take them out of the house.
And thirdly, pull-along suitcases make that noise, a sort of rumbly, rattly, scrapey noise, an empty thud-thud-thud-thud-thud as the wheels hit every flipping paving stone, because the designers of pull-along suitcases did not anticipate that anybody would ever take them out of the house.