diddly

[ UK /dˈɪdli/ ]
NOUN
  1. a small worthless amount
    you don't know jack
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How To Use diddly In A Sentence

  • The strawberries are cheap, even though they have travelled across the continent, because the pickers are paid diddly-squat.
  • I'd seen far too many T.V. shows to even think that that would do diddly-squat.
  • “To say that the systematic condemnation of millions to bondage and generation upon generation to servitude is ‘not significant,’ or that the tearing apart of families and the selling of human beings as cattle ‘doesn't amount to diddly’ is outrageous for any public official to say, let alone a man Republicans have placed in a position of leadership.” DNC: Barbour 'defended the indefensible'
  • So, slavery didn't amount to "diddly" Governor Barbour? DNC: Barbour 'defended the indefensible'
  • Voting for these Bozos ain't gonna change diddly-squat - it's all more of the same.
  • It should challenge the 'folkie' stereotype of four old geezers in Aran Sweaters singing diddly dee. The Line Of Best Fit
  • Kind of makes up for doing diddly-squat over the weekend, I feel.
  • When I left Huckleberry I went back to Fife and it didn't matter diddly-squat what you did or if you played well.
  • Lobbying the state legislatures to change the pay structure has done diddly-squat.
  • For one thing, their kids will get all the money, and the poor world will get diddly-squat.
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