whiffy

whiffy

(ˈwɪfɪ)
adj, -fier or -fiest
slang smelly
Translations

whiffy

adj (+er) (inf) to be whiffystreng riechen; it’s a bit whiffy herehier müffelt es etwas (inf)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Stink The very kind, but lonely, 12-yearold Chloe, invites "Mr Stink" and his slightly whiffy dog to leave behind the wooden bench they call home and secretly move into her family's shed.
Do things not get a bit, well whiffy, if they've not had a wash with a generous dose of Persil (other brands are available).
On the nose, this gin is pretty whiffy, and not necessarily in a good way.
And that blowout will cause some very whiffy gas emissions.
The airline admitted it was carrying more than two tonnes of the whiffy wares but insisted they posed no danger to the flight, adding the smell would dissipate once the aircraft took off.
All of which get whiffy and need changing every 24 hours, hence the washing machine going almost every day and the average chap running out of underwear, night clothes and almond rocks (that is socks for the northern clans).
He said: "I think it was a bit whiffy, frankly, this business with whatever happened with the information from his computer.
Like a lonely heart flicking through Tinder, I wanted the picture to be genuine, but the reality was limp and whiffy and never going to fit.
Too much and you get a rather whiffy and unpleasantly soggy bake, whereas too little cooking means the cauliflower stays unpalatably tough throughout.
Fungus, his wife Mildew and their son Mould like nothing better than making the lives of humans - Drycleaners as they call us - a whiffy, noisy, misery.
Just in time for back to school worries and snags, "Whiffy Wilson the Wolf Who Wouldn't Go To School" emerges for a smashing debut!
And after months of anticipation, not even a Tube strike and a sweaty (not to mention slightly whiffy) bus journey could dampen my emotional reaction to the breathtaking spectacle of the critically-acclaimed Alexander McQueen retrospective.