droop droop  /d ˈrup/


  1. (n) a shape that sags
  2. (v) droop, sink, or settle from or as if from pressure or loss of tautness
  3. (v) hang loosely or laxly
  4. (v) become limp


Derived Word(s)


  1. It works at first, but liquid silicone can't escape the laws of gravity, resulting eventually in an unsightly droop.
  2. A change in droop setting at this time can cause a stall.
  3. In the centre of the group was that irrepressible jack-in-the-box, droop-whiskered General Ma Chan-shan.


  • When making summer plans, leave some time unplanned

    “I have noticed that when I get just miserable, I relax, droop, slow down — a very slowing-down thing happens to me. I mentioned last night that being depressed is… Click to Continue »
    on June 7, 2013     Source: The Cambrian


  1. "When I turn up in Urbana, I will be wearing a gauze bandage around my neck, and my mouth will be seen to droop. So it goes," Ebert wrote.
    on Apr 24, 2007 By: Roger Ebert Source: Reuters Canada

  2. "We drooped some and when you droop, bad things happen," La Russa said of the first, when the Pirates had two infield hits and a bloop single.
    on Sep 14, 2008 By: Tony La Russa Source: International Herald Tribune

  3. "We just had a little problem with the chain that holds the droop on the right rear," said Chad Knaus, Johnson's crew chief. "NASCAR didn't like it the way it was. It wasn't a big deal. We were trying to fix it and we just didn't have time."
    on Aug 6, 2005 By: Chad Knaus Source: SportingNews.com

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