Related formsnon·buoy·an·cy, noun
Examples from the Web for buoyancy
And despite the good scholarship the authors have managed to retain the buoyancy and upbeat air attendant on most comics.
Sudden peace, buoyancy, contentment, or alternatively sorrow or physical pain.Knocking on Heaven's Door: True Stories of Unexplained, Uncanny Experiences at the Hour of Death|Patricia Pearson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Buoyancy protects the most vulnerable parts of our skeleton.
Blame it, he says, on buoyancy, which “reduces the energy expenditure associated with swimming.”
You are a Cheever, my father would tell his children with a buoyancy in his voice which suggested both seriousness and mockery.
She always seemed to be fairly bursting with youthful energy, and no bird could rival her buoyancy.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
They see how his buoyancy never flags, because it is all the while met with response, stimulated, liked.
Yet there is no store of vitality, no buoyancy, no superabundant vigor, to resist the strain and pressure to which life puts him.
Religion takes away no real pleasures, nor the buoyancy and happiness of the youthful spirit.
There was a buoyancy in his tones that attracted her wondering attention.The Skipper and the Skipped|Holman Day
British Dictionary definitions for buoyancy
Science definitions for buoyancy
Culture definitions for buoyancy
The force that causes objects to float. According to the principle of Archimedes, when a solid is placed in a fluid (a liquid or a gas), it is subject to an upward force equal in magnitude to the weight of the fluid it has displaced.