Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] a rester who is sleeping.

Synonyms

  • Rip van Winkle
  • noctambulist
  • snorer
  • sleepwalker
  • somniloquist
  • dreamer
  • somnambulist
  • sleeping beauty
  • rester

Antonyms

  • leave
  • abstain
  • failing
  • defeat

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with Sleeper

  • streeper
  • sweeper
  • steeper
  • schlieper
  • teper
  • scheper
  • reaper
  • pieper
  • neeper
  • leiper
  • kieper
  • keiper
  • keeper
  • deeper
  • cheaper
  • beeper

Sentences with sleeper


1. Adjective
Each guest room features premium cable, a refrigerator, a microwave and a sleeper sofa or recliner.

2. Noun, singular or mass
The resort’s family suite can sleep up to six by opening up the sleeper sofa.

Quotes about sleeper


1. I’m not a very good sleeper. But you know what? I’m willing to put in a few extra hours every day to get better. That’s just the kind of hard worker I am.
- Jarod Kintz, Whenever You're Gone, I'm Here For You

2. This place is a dream. Only a sleeper considers it real. Then death comes like dawn, and you wake up laughing at what you thought was your grief.
- Rumi

2. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] a spy or saboteur or terrorist planted in an enemy country who lives there as a law-abiding citizen until activated by a prearranged signal.

Synonyms

  • saboteur
  • undercover agent
  • terrorist
  • sleeper nest
  • diversionist
  • spy

Antonyms

  • unfortunate
  • unfortunate person
  • unsuccessful person
  • nonstarter

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] pajamas with feet; worn by children.

Synonyms

  • pyjama
  • jammies
  • pajama

Antonyms

  • soft-finned fish
  • man
  • miss
  • gladden

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] tropical fish that resembles a goby and rests quietly on the bottom in shallow water.

Synonyms

  • percoidean
  • percoid fish
  • Eleotridae
  • sleeper goby
  • family Eleotridae

Antonyms

  • detach
  • debilitating
  • deaden
  • sedate

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] one of the cross braces that support the rails on a railway track.

Synonyms

  • bracing
  • railroad tie
  • crosstie
  • railroad
  • brace
  • railway
  • railroad track

Antonyms

  • enrich
  • fall back
  • bottom out
  • top out

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] an unexpected hit.

Synonyms

  • strike
  • bang
  • smash
  • hit

Antonyms

  • unlash
  • unfasten
  • untie
  • disconnect

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] a piece of furniture that can be opened up into a bed.

Synonyms

  • piece of furniture
  • article of furniture

Antonyms

  • de-energize
  • weaken
  • gracefulness

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] a passenger car that has berths for sleeping.

Synonyms

  • passenger car
  • carriage
  • wagon-lit
  • coach
  • roomette
  • drawing room

Antonyms

  • defend
  • roughen
  • stand still
  • stay in place

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. sleeper

noun. ['ˈsliːpɝ'] an unexpected achiever of success.

Synonyms

  • winner
  • achiever
  • success

Antonyms

  • failure
  • successful
  • unsuccessful
  • insolvent

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sleep (English)
  • sleep (Middle English (1100-1500))
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