What does DROOL mean?

Definitions for DROOL

This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word DROOL.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. baloney, boloney, bilgewater, bosh, drool, humbug, taradiddle, tarradiddle, tommyrot, tosh, twaddlenoun

    pretentious or silly talk or writing

  2. drool, dribble, drivel, slobberverb

    saliva spilling from the mouth

  3. salivate, droolverb

    be envious, desirous, eager for, or extremely happy about something

    "She was salivating over the raise she anticipated"

  4. drivel, drool, slabber, slaver, slobber, dribbleverb

    let saliva drivel from the mouth

    "The baby drooled"


  1. droolnoun

    saliva trickling from the mouth

  2. droolverb

    to secrete saliva in anticipation of food

  3. droolverb

    to secrete saliva upon seeing something nice

    That boy is so attractive I drool whenever I see him

  4. droolverb

    to talk nonsense


  1. drool

    Drooling, or slobbering, is the flow of saliva outside the mouth. Drooling can be caused by excess production of saliva, inability to retain saliva within the mouth (incontinence of saliva), or problems with swallowing (dysphagia or odynophagia). There are some frequent and harmless cases of drooling – for instance, a numbed mouth from either Orajel, or when going to the dentist's office. Isolated drooling in healthy infants and toddlers is normal and may be associated with teething. It is unlikely to be a sign of disease or complications. Drooling in infants and young children may be exacerbated by upper respiratory infections and nasal allergies. Some people with drooling problems are at increased risk of inhaling saliva, food, or fluids into the lungs, especially if drooling is secondary to a neurological problem. However, if the body's normal reflex mechanisms (such as gagging and coughing) are not impaired, this is not life-threatening.


  1. drool

    Drool is the saliva that flows out of the mouth involuntarily, typically when one is asleep or very relaxed. The term can also refer to the act of showing extreme desire or admiration, usually in a figurative or exaggerated way.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Droolverb

    to drivel, or drop saliva; as, the child drools

  2. Etymology: [Contr. fr. drivel.]

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Drool

    drool, v.i. to slaver—a form of Drivel.

Matched Categories

How to pronounce DROOL?

How to say DROOL in sign language?


  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of DROOL in Chaldean Numerology is: 5

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of DROOL in Pythagorean Numerology is: 1

Examples of DROOL in a Sentence

  1. Brandon Pleshek:

    It’s kind of amazing, hydrogen peroxide, you spray it on a drool mystery spot on your mattress — you’ll just kind of watch it over a minute just start to disappear.

  2. Tess Dumon:

    He'd had one of his frequent epilepsy crises that made him convulse, distort, fall and drool. However, something came up with this one, something unusual. My brother was not reacting to our calls and our light slaps, time had stopped.

  3. Wendy Sue Swanson:

    Kids have a lot of snot, they have a lot of drool and they go to school, we love them, but they are a lot of the reason flu moves around the community.

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Translations for DROOL

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

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"DROOL." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 3 Oct. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/DROOL>.

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    a consonant produced by stopping the flow of air at some point and suddenly releasing it
    • A. occlusive
    • B. unsealed
    • C. ultimo
    • D. appellative

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