To pop off

to thrust away, or put off promptly; as, to pop one off with a denial.
to make a statement, or series of statements, forcefully and in an opinionated manner; as, he popped off about his dislike of modern art.
- Locke.

See also: Pop, Pop

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
They chose the part of the image that they wanted to POP off of the page (as a relief) and drew that by tracing the first one.
Irn-Bru'smanufacturer AG Barr has recalled 11 different drinks in the 750ml glass bottle range due to a manufacturing fault which may cause bottle caps to pop off.
"No kids, no marriage, none of that is about to pop off."
When the Titanic hit the iceberg, the hull plates bent, loading the rivets in tension causing some rivet heads to pop off. When one head popped off, its load was transferred to the remaining rivets--and the rest is history.
No more clothes pins or paper clips to pop off or get caught on each other.
Without this layer, stresses in the coating will build up and cause it to pop off." McCabe says Dylyn's adhesive layer creates a smooth, conformal DLC able to replicate the tool surface exactly.
And while Shane might sometimes have trouble staying perfectly in time, and has to pop off every four or five songs for a rest (or possibly refreshment), his ability to make gnarly old punks turn glassy-eyed romantics is never short of amazing.
(Not, I hasten to add, that the Peter Pan of pop looks set to pop off
I kept having to pop off the stage to take painkillers.
They didn't care that 99% of our trips went off without a hitch; they had to pop off about that one problem--which we were able to handle with an emergency effort.
Have children create a three-dimensional, mixed-media artwork that appears to pop off the canvas in the spirit of Done's work.