verb (used with object), bob·bled, bob·bling.
Examples from the Web for bobble
This, like all other counter-currents—wave or otherwise—tossed up a bobble of dispute when the two clashed.A List To Starboard|F. Hopkinson Smith
She jess reads right straight along from cover to cover without a bobble.Free Joe and Other Georgian Sketches|Joel Chandler Harris
When I seek to do what I supremely consider to be for the best I make a bobble.Frank Merriwell's Triumph|Burt L. Standish
He turns her north on the bullyvard, without a skip or a bobble, and she runs smooth as grease.The Man Next Door|Emerson Hough
He could distinguish that there was something; and that the something seemed to bobble.The Homesteader|Oscar Micheaux
British Dictionary definitions for bobble
Word Origin for bobble
Word Origin and History for bobble
1812, frequentative of bob (v.1). The notion is "to move or handle something with continual bobbing." Related: Bobbled; bobbling. Bobble-head as a type of doll is from 1968.