All Noun Verb
9,525 examples (0.09 sec)
  • When he got it done, the water bubbled through it like an oil-well. Cited from Punchinello, Vol. I, No. 19, August 6, 1870, by Various
  • Because cold water holds more air than warm water, small bubbles will appear in water.
  • He understood enough to set a little spring of hope bubbling in his heart. Cited from A Desert Drama, by A. Conan Doyle
  • At length, they came down just where a little spring bubbled out of a hill side. Cited from At the Back of the North Wind, by Elizabeth Lewis and George MacDonald
  • The boys are all bubbling over and don't know how to bear themselves. Cited from The Ocean Cat's Paw, by George Manville Fenn
  • But it has all been bubbling inside me for a long time. Cited from North of Fifty-Three, by Bertrand W. Sinclair
  • Why, you can see all the water bubbling up round him. Cited from Menhardoc, by George Manville Fenn
  • They find a strange, growing bubble of unknown origin, which they must enter.
  • In his present frame of mind he is simply bubbling over with this feeling. Cited from The Common People of Ancient Rome, by Frank Frost Abbott
  • Indeed the ocean seemed to be bubbling up and down in a strange manner. Cited from Under the Ocean to the South Pole, by Roy Rockwood
  • He bubbled with words that he would like to say, but he waited. Cited from The Gringos, by B. M. Bower
  • One of history's greatest financial bubbles occurred in the next few decades.
  • To get enough contact time with the bubble, these units can be many feet in height.
  • Just beside the track a spring bubbled out into a wide rock basin. Cited from The Colonel of the Red Huzzars, by John Reed Scott
  • More and more was required as the size of the bubble grew.
  • Eventually he is found by Bubbles and returned to his normal form.
  • Bubbles are large enough and numerous enough to cause physical injury.
  • He was away some little time, and returned, bubbling, to the studio. Cited from A Great Success, by Mrs Humphry Ward
  • Also featured are scenes of a group of children playing with bubbles.
  • But she was not so easily bubbled, and at last went away ill enough pleased. Cited from Marriage, by Susan Edmonstone Ferrier
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Meaning of bubble

  • noun A hollow globule of gas (e.g., air or carbon dioxide)
  • noun An impracticable and illusory idea
    he didn't want to burst the newcomer's bubble
  • noun A dome-shaped covering made of transparent glass or plastic
  • verb Form, produce, or emit bubbles
    The soup was bubbling
  • verb Rise in bubbles or as if in bubbles
    bubble to the surface
  • verb Cause to form bubbles
    bubble gas through a liquid