spotlessly


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spot·less

 (spŏt′lĭs)
adj.
1. Perfectly clean: "She patted the spotless dashboard of the brand-new car" (Rosemary Mahoney).
2. Free from flaw or imperfection; impeccable: "We formed ... a picture of spotless family values" (Jan Clausen).

spot′less·ly adv.
spot′less·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.spotlessly - in a spotless manner; "spotlessly clean"
Translations
بِنَظافَه
naprosto čistě
makulátlanul
tandurhreint
celkom čisto
lekesiz olaraktertemiz

spotlessly

[ˈspɒtlɪslɪ] ADV spotlessly cleanlimpísimo

spotlessly

[ˈspɒtləsli] adv
spotlessly clean → d'une propreté impeccable

spotlessly

adv spotlessly cleanblitzsauber

spotlessly

[ˈspɒtlɪslɪ] adv spotlessly cleanpulitissimo/a

spot

(spot) noun
1. a small mark or stain (made by mud, paint etc). She was trying to remove a spot of grease from her skirt.
2. a small, round mark of a different colour from its background. His tie was blue with white spots.
3. a pimple or red mark on the skin caused by an illness etc. She had measles and was covered in spots.
4. a place or small area, especially the exact place (where something happened etc). There was a large number of detectives gathered at the spot where the body had been found.
5. a small amount. Can I borrow a spot of sugar?
verbpast tense, past participle ˈspotted
1. to catch sight of. She spotted him eventually at the very back of the crowd.
2. to recognize or pick out. No-one watching the play was able to spot the murderer.
ˈspotless adjective
very clean. a spotless kitchen.
ˈspotlessly adverb
ˈspotlessness noun
ˈspotted adjective
marked or covered with spots. Her dress was spotted with grease; a spotted tie.
ˈspotty adjective
(of people) covered with spots. a spotty face / young man.
ˈspottiness noun
spot check
an inspection made without warning, especially on items chosen at random from a group. We only found out about the flaw during a spot check on goods leaving the factory.
ˈspotlight noun
(a lamp for projecting) a circle of light that is thrown on to a small area.
verbpast tense, past participle ˈspotlit, ~ˈspotlighted
1. to light with a spotlight. The stage was spotlit.
2. to show up clearly or draw attention to. The incident spotlighted the difficulties with which we were faced.
in a spot
in trouble. His failure to return the papers on time put her in a spot.
on the spot
1. at once. She liked it so much that she bought it on the spot; (also adjective) an on-the-spot decision.
2. in the exact place referred to; in the place where one is needed. It was a good thing you were on the spot when he had his heart attack; (also adjective) tour on-the-spot reporter.
3. (especially with put) in a dangerous, difficult or embarrassing position. The interviewer's questions really put the Prime Minister on the spot.
spot on
very accurate or exactly on the target. His description of Mary was spot on!
References in classic literature ?
Then when the place was spotlessly clean and smelled clean she lighted her clay pipe and she and Tom had a smoke to- gether.
I had on a spotlessly fresh pair of gloves, but I went in and held up my hands, and said to her, 'Dear mademoiselle, what will you ask me for cleaning these?
Carfry's--London's a desert at this season, and you've made yourself much too beautiful," Archer said to May, who sat at his side in the hansom so spotlessly splendid in her sky-blue cloak edged with swansdown that it seemed wicked to expose her to the London grime.
He led the prince on through several dark, cold-looking rooms, spotlessly clean, with white covers over all the furniture.
They were mongrels, kept spotlessly and germicidally clean, who were unattached and untrained.
He wandered into the back room, where he found a stove, a tea-service upon a deal table, and several other cooking utensils, all spotlessly clean and of the most expensive description.
It was spotlessly pure: it was beautifully put on; but still it was the sort of dress which the wife or daughter of a poor man might have worn, and it made her, so far as externals went, look less affluent in circumstances than her own governess.
He must have been a great Bugis dandy in his time, for even then (and when we knew him he was no longer young) his splendour was spotlessly neat, and he dyed his hair a light shade of brown.
The whole place was spotlessly clean , the people so friendly, from the tour guide on our coach to the stranger who quite unexpectedly offered to help us when we were studying the directions on one of the many informative signs.
But again, the shaving heads must be kept spotlessly clean.
I have recently been to Weymouth in the South and Whitly Bay in the north east where I found both locations to be spotlessly clean.