This is for all english teachers, is it FULLER or MORE FULL? The wife and I are having a little disagreement.?

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Update : For instance. If you have two cups and one has more in it....you would ...show more
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  • John P answered 4 years ago
    Depends partly on context, but I would say 'fuller' in most contexts. In a way, 'full' can't have a comparative, since a thing is either full or it is not, there is no halfway point to 'full'. But in common speech 'fuller' or 'more full' is heard.

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    British user of English for 60 years.
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  • Goddess of Grammar answered 4 years ago
    Probably neither, if you want to be pedantic about it. It's either full or it's not. That's probably why the others seem to see a problem with "fuller" which would be the expected form for a one-syllable word.
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  • Miller answered 4 years ago
    Correct English grammar would state 'more full'
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  • Anna answered 4 years ago
    more full
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  • Ryan Brown answered 4 years ago
    more full
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