verb (used without object), ef·fer·vesced, ef·fer·vesc·ing.
Origin of effervesce
Examples from the Web for effervesce
Historical Examples of effervesce
This will effervesce during the time the acid is dissolving the zinc.Practical Mechanics for Boys
J. S. Zerbe
The class which is about to effervesce socially holds a meeting.At Good Old Siwash
It will effervesce; stir it while foaming into the mixture, which should be a thick batter.Miss Leslie's Lady's New Receipt-Book
A wineglass of the cream to a tumbler of water, with sufficient carbonate of soda to make it effervesce.
Bubbles of gas were formed rapidly, causing the liquid to effervesce as a tumbler of soda water would do.The Library of Work and Play: Electricity and Its Everyday Uses
John F. Woodhull
Word Origin for effervesce
1702, from Latin effervescere (see effervescence). Related: Effervesced; effervescing.