[ UK /ˌɛfəvˈɛsəns/ ]
  1. the process of bubbling as gas escapes
  2. the property of giving off bubbles
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How To Use effervescence In A Sentence

  • Do not heat the acid to the boiling point, as boiling is not effervescence.
  • Temperature, tannins and the effervescence of sparkling wines are perceived through the sense of touch in the mouth.
  • It is true, the populace retained themselves; but there arose a perpetual hum and bustle from the throng round the palace, which added to the noise of fireworks, the frequent explosion of arms, the tramp to and fro of horsemen and carriages, to which effervescence he was the focus, retarded his recovery. II.1
  • Despite such effervescence, however, there remains an underlying sense of incompleteness in the production.
  • Slowly and inexorably though, his effervescence and buoyancy turned to bitterness.
  • He wrote about Gillespie's effervescence, magnetism and commitment.
  • Effervescence in the army diminished over the winter, and the king came to regard Bouillé as someone whom he could perhaps rely on.
  • Many different approaches have been tried which is the hallmark of great intellectual effervescence.
  • To this day I can not look at a plate of aloo wadas without evoking tremors of gastric effervescence within.
  • She quickly became a favourite in the London comedy clubs, tearing up audiences with her very own brand of effervescence.
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