effervescent

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ef·fer·vesce

 (ĕf′ər-vĕs′)
intr.v. ef·fer·vesced, ef·fer·vesc·ing, ef·fer·vesc·es
1. To emit small bubbles of gas, as a carbonated or fermenting liquid.
2. To escape from a liquid as bubbles; bubble up.
3. To show high spirits or animation.

[Latin effervēscere : ex-, up, out; see ex- + fervēscere, to start boiling, inchoative of fervēre, to boil; see bhreu- in Indo-European roots.]

ef′fer·ves′cence, ef′fer·ves′cen·cy n.
ef′fer·ves′cent adj.
ef′fer·ves′cent·ly adv.

effervescent

(ˌɛfəˈvɛsənt)
adj
1. (Chemistry) (of a liquid) giving off bubbles of gas; bubbling
2. high-spirited; vivacious
ˌefferˈvescence, effervescency n
ˌefferˈvescently adv

ef•fer•ves•cent

(ˌɛf ərˈvɛs ənt)

adj.
1. bubbling.
2. vivacious.
[1675–85; < Latin]
ef`fer•ves′cence, n.
ef`fer•ves′cent•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.effervescent - used of wines and waters; charged naturally or artificially with carbon dioxide; "sparkling wines"; "sparkling water"
2.effervescent - (of a liquid) giving off bubbles
noneffervescent - not effervescent
3.effervescent - marked by high spirits or excitement; "his fertile effervescent mind"; "scintillating personality"; "a row of sparkly cheerleaders"
lively - full of life and energy; "a lively discussion"; "lively and attractive parents"; "a lively party"

effervescent

effervescent

adjective
Full of joyful, unrestrained high spirits:
Translations
فَوّار
brusende
freyîandi, freyîi-, meî gosi; glaîvær
köpüren

effervescent

[ˌefəˈvesnt] ADJ
1. (lit) → efervescente
2. (fig) [person] → rebosante de vitalidad

effervescent

[ˌɛfərˈvɛsənt] adj
(= fizzy) [liquid] → effervescent(e)
[person] → plein(e) d'entrain

effervescent

adjsprudelnd; (fig)überschäumend

effervescent

[ˌɛfəˈvɛsnt] adjeffervescente

effervesce

(efəˈves) verb
to give off bubbles of gas; to fizz. The champagne effervesced in the glasses.
ˌefferˈvescence noun
ˌefferˈvescent adjective

ef·fer·ves·cent

a. efervescente, que produce efervescencia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Addressing a packed audience of new talents in cinema as well as film-lovers, Swinton was effervescently authentic and thoroughly charming, as she walked them down through three decades of her magnificent career.
Of course, there have been many hard times," says Keshavan, who speaks effervescently throughout, even when elucidating the hardships he has endured.
And just like a beachfront property, it is so elegant and effervescently relaxed that you can't help feeling at home.
The second night's Don Bucejalo is the work of an even more precocious youth: Antonio Cagnoni was only 19, and still a student at Milan's Conservatory, when his startlingly mature, effervescently comic opera was staged there in 1847.
The introduction of cell phone has brought, in a limited way, the circumvention of borders although physical boundaries have remained effervescently difficult to do away with in an age that has been dubbed as renewed globalisation.