husky

(redirected from huskier)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms.

husky:

see Siberian huskySiberian husky,
breed of medium-sized, muscular working dog whose origins date back thousands of years in Siberia. It stands from 20 to 23 1-2 in. (50.8–59.7 cm) high at the shoulder and weighs from 35 to 60 lb (15.9–27.2 kg).
..... Click the link for more information.
.

husky

a breed of Arctic sled dog with a thick dense coat, pricked ears, and a curled tail
References in periodicals archive ?
For Daimler's e-Smart city car, Meier and his team invented a "sonorous purring" that was pitched higher than conventional vehicles, while Mercedes's e1/4416,500 ($569,600) SLS AMG Coupe Electric Drive gets huskier tones to reflect its power.
The singer complained her voice was sounding even huskier than usual after giving so many interviews.
A woman's voice may become huskier and lower in pitch, whereas a man's might become thinner and higher.
The information is especially helpful to certain male bats with harems of adoring females that are actually huskier than the males.
Symptoms of vocal premenstrual syndrome--experienced by approximately 30% of women--are vocal fatigue, decreased upper range, loss of vocal power, and the loss of some high harmonics, resulting in a metallic or huskier timbre.
Lockyer speaks in a tone huskier than anything Joe Cocker could ever manage.
The voice had changed: the divisions between registers more pronounced, the low notes huskier, the movement up the scale a bit stiffer though the downward portamento was still an aural luxury.
She smokes, she drinks, she's from the South so the voice had to be huskier than mine.
But Remington has added the huskier R-25 rifle, whose big action accommodates the .
Fronted by singers Chris Turpin and Stephanie Ward, the lyrical intimacy of the songs is rendered all the more powerful by the interplay between the pair -Turpin's distinctive voice seemingly arriving from another time and place, while Ward's softer, huskier tones make for the perfect foil.
Professor Susan Hughes, who led the US study in Pennsylvania, said that the more attractive volunteers in the study found a person, the huskier the tone of voice they used.