Regions with intellectual vigor are more likely to bounce back; those without risk a stupor.
You want to: bounce back from a hangover Veggie Rx: Kale This trendy green is popular for good reason.
But if you throw it against the hard wall of ultimate reality, it will bounce back and be very lively.
For years Rep. David Wu had managed to bounce back from one strange escapade after another.
Ojile likens it to chronic sleep deprivation: An occasional all-nighter is rough, but you bounce back.
But sometimes they hit a stone, sir, and bounce back a terrible distance!
More marbles would hit against the wood and bounce back than ever went through the little holes.
Air waves do the same thing; when they strike against a flat surface, they bounce back like a rubber ball.
You'd just hit the earth and then bounce back again, but there's no use of talking about that, because it never happened but once.
As soon as they strike the object you are looking at, they reflect (bounce back) from it to your eyes.
early 13c., bounsen "to thump, hit," perhaps from Dutch bonzen "to beat, thump," or Low German bunsen, or imitative; sense probably influenced by bound (v.). Sense of "to bounce like a ball" is from 1510s; the rubber check sense is from 1927. Related: Bounced; bouncing.
1520s, "a heavy blow," also "a leap, a rebound" from bounce (v.). In reference to politicians and public opinion polls, by 1996, American English.
To recover; return to action: She had a bad case of flu, but bounced back in two days (1950s+)