Vocabulary Builder

Vocabulary Builder

    Improve Your Writing

  • Boost your vocabulary
  • See words in the context of real sentences
  • Learn by association and by definition
  • Master a new lexicon!

Get Started Below

Vocabulary Word

Word: dwindle

Definition: shrink; reduce gradually


Sentences Containing 'dwindle'

As the population of Heaven began to dwindle, and the population of Hell rose, as told in "Best Friends Forever", God started to allow others into Heaven.
Following the end of hostilities, the demobilisation process began and slowly the battalion's numbers began to dwindle.
However, audience share continued to dwindle, and by the mid-1960s had reached alarmingly low levels.
Human numbers quickly dwindle and the need for blood becomes desperate, while a global war rages between the surviving humans and vampires.
I remarked this in Peggotty, too, when she came down; and I have seen it since; and I think, in the expectation of that dread surprise, all other changes and surprises dwindle into nothing.
In 1991, it had a population of 5,244 people but In the next decade, the number of dwellers started to dwindle and 2002 census recorded only 4,707 people in the settlement.
In addition to changing shoe sponsors, Lutzka left Almost to join the Darkstar company (both brands are part of the same distribution house, Dwindle Distribution).
Left without power, fresh water, and in the face of diminishing public support and sympathy, the number of occupiers began to dwindle.
Step 7: Control and maintain alarm system performance Proper management of change and longer term analysis and KPI monitoring are needed, to ensure that the gains that have been achieved from performing the steps above do not dwindle away over time.
The river's Maori name, 'Waihemo', has been translated as 'Dwindle River'.
Then it was that I began, if I may so Shakespearianly express myself, to dwindle, peak, and pine.

More Vocab Words

::: cache - hiding place; V.
::: recourse - resorting to help when in trouble; Ex. without recourse to
::: revile - attack with abusive language; vilify(slander)
::: riveting - holding one's attention; absorbing; engrossing
::: revoke - cancel; retract; CF. irrevocable
::: coax - persuade by flattery
::: congeal - freeze; coagulate
::: recast - reconstruct (a sentence, story, statue, etc.); fashion again
::: alliteration - repetition of beginning sound in poetry
::: ventilate - admit fresh air into to replace stale air