n. Substance or material in some definite state, form, or situation; any particular kind, mass, or aggregation of matter or things; material in some distinct or limited sense, whether raw, or wrought or to be wrought into form.n. Incorporeal or psychical substance of some special kind; that which arises from or constitutes mind, character, or quality; any immaterial effluence, influence, principle, or essence. See mind-stuff.n. Goods; possessions in a general sense; baggage: now chiefly in the phrase household stuff.n. Something made up, or prepared or designed, for some specific use.n. A preparation of any kind to be swallowed, as food, drink, or medicine.n. Ready money; cash; means in general.n. A preparation or composition for use in some industrial process or operation.n. Among the many things technically known as stuff in this sense are ground paper-stock ready for use, the material before the final preparation being called half-stock;n. the composition of tallow with various oils, wax, etc. (also called dubbing), used in a hot state by curriers to fill the pores of leather;n. the similar composition of turpentine, tallow, etc., with which the masts, sides, and other parts of wooden ships are smeared for preservation;n. the mixture of alum and salt used by bakers for whitening bread. For others, see phrases below.n. Unwrought matter; raw material to be worked over, or to be used in making or producing something: as, bread stuffs (see bread-stuff); food stuff; rough stuff (for carpenters' use); the vein-stuff of mines.n. Refuse or useless material; that which is to be rejected or east aside; in mining, attle or rubbish.n. Intellectual trash or rubbish; foolish or irrational expression; fustian; twaddle: often in the exclamatory phrase stuff and nonsense!n. Supply or amount of something; stock; provision; quantity; extent; vigor.Made of stuff, especially of light woolen fabric.To fill with any kind of stuff or loose material; cram full; load to excess; crowd with something: as, to stuff the ears with cotton.Specifically, to fill with stuffing or packing; cram the cavity of with material suitable for the special use or occasion: as, to stuff a cushion or a bedtick; to stuff a turkey or a leg of veal for roasting.To cause to appear stuffed; puff or swell out; distend.To fill the prepared skin of (an animal), for the purpose of restoring and preserving its natural form and appearance: the process includes wiring and mounting. See taxidermy and stuffing, n., 3.Figuratively, to fill, cram, or crowd with something of an immaterial nature: as, to stuff a poem with mawkish sentiment.To use as stuffing or filling; dispose of by crowding, cramming, or packing.To constitute a filling for: be crowded into; occupy so as to fill completely.To apply stuff to; treat with stuff, in some technical sense. See stuff, n., 4 .To stock or supply; provide with a quota or outfit; furnish; replenish.To deceive with humorous intent; gull.To eat greedily; play the glutton.