As the president neared the end of his remarks, a young woman beside him began to wobble, on the verge of fainting.
Few would hesitate to throw their speaker aside if his knees appear to wobble.
In the first half of the interview, this confidence seemed to wobble.
The tree was steady at first, but it soon began to wobble again.
A trout would not wobble and tug in that sullen, carthorse manner.
The answer is that in all probability, and in spite of every care, the wheel will wobble enough to give clearance.
Of these explanations that of the 'wobble' needs some passing notice.
The hook was suspended by a chain and the bait seemed to wobble rather than spin.
But when he had got away from him, his mind began to wobble.
Most men come up in such a hurry that they wobble all over the place.
1650s, probably from Low German wabbeln "to wobble;" cognate with Old Norse vafla "hover about, totter," related to vafra "move unsteadily," from Proto-Germanic *wab- "to move back and forth" (see waver). The noun is attested from 1690s.
wobble wob·ble (wŏb'əl)
A movement or rotation with an uneven or rocking motion or an unsteady motion from side to side.
The ability of one tRNA anticodon to recognize two mRNA codons, as in the third base of a tRNA anticodon pairing with any of a variety of bases that occupy the third position of different mRNA codons instead of pairing according to base pairing rules.