verb (used without object), drib·bled, drib·bling.
verb (used with object), drib·bled, drib·bling.
- Basketball. to bounce (the ball) as in advancing or keeping control of it.
- (especially in ice hockey and soccer) to move (the ball or puck) along by a rapid succession of short kicks or pushes.
IS YOUR DESERT PLANT KNOWLEDGE SUCCULENT OR DRIED UP?
Origin of dribble
OTHER WORDS FROM dribbledribbler, noun
Words nearby dribble
Example sentences from the Web for dribble
It’s no surprise that Murray has been the most frequent recipient of dribble handoffs during the playoffs.Donovan Mitchell And Jamal Murray Are Taking Different Paths To Domination|Jared Dubin|September 1, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
The two complement each other in several different ways, but nothing is more mutually beneficial than their dribble handoffs.The Miami Heat’s Dynamic Duo Could Make Noise In The Playoffs|Michael Pina|August 12, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
She reluctantly gulps it down, chokes, and allows little rivers of green juice to dribble from the corner of her mouth.Is This Dildo-Licking, Dominatrix-Loving Vogue Blogger the New Face of Feminism?|Lizzie Crocker|May 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Others, who had spent the evening dining, began to dribble in.Colonel Crockett's Co-operative Christmas|Rupert Hughes
Mixon lay unconscious, his heavy breathing sounding painfully through Mrs. Brown's dribble of speech.Patty's Perversities|Arlo Bates
Then the free juice is drawn off and the rest left to dribble out, after tepid water has been added to hasten the process.Rambles in Normandy|Francis Miltoun
Peter whirled completely around, to throw off the guard hovering in front of him, and started a dribble.The Boy Scouts of Lakeville High|Leslie W. Quirk
What do I care for his dribble of drink and his deceiving tongue?The House on the Moor, v. 2/3|Mrs. Oliphant