a doddle

a doddle

That which is very easy or effortless to do or accomplish. Primarily heard in UK, Australia. I found maths to be a complete doddle in secondary school, so I was taken aback by how hard it was for me in university. We expected this match to be a doddle, but the Australian team proved to be a tougher opponent than we'd anticipated.

(it’s) a ˈdoddle

(British English, informal) used to refer to a task or an activity that is very easy: The first year of the course was an absolute doddle.
References in periodicals archive ?
But navigating the huge 23ft Pilote Galaxy Aventura along the west coast proved ultimately a doddle.
So d p of Birtley thought working for the council for many years was a doddle. I wonder what your position was ( supervisor, foreman, manager, manageress?
"This is totally inadequate and makes escape a doddle for inmates.
A cross between a razor and a depilatory cream without the mess and the smell, they make it a doddle to get rid of that unwanted fuzz.
It's a Doddle is a complete meal and takeaway solution which is ready to heat and eat in less than five minutes.
What, with their tie-up with ET, it would have been a doddle getting someone on the red planet to phone home.
They were all left standing by Alessandro Petacchi as the Italian sprint ace won the Nevers-Lyon stage in a doddle - or should that be diddle?
It's a doddle," says Hardern, who wants to launch the project at the end of October and give out the first shares in December.