verb (used without object), ef·fer·vesced, ef·fer·vesc·ing.
Origin of effervesce
Related formsef·fer·ves·cence, noun
Examples from the Web for effervescence
Cider boasts acidity and (generally) effervescence, both of which cleanse the palate and add brightness and lift to rich dishes.
A lot of people find the effervescence fun in its early stages.
Lisbeth stood still awhile, drawing deep breaths and letting the sweet air and the effervescence of spring stream in upon her.Lisbeth Longfrock|Hans Aanrud
An evident allusion to its effervescence; whilst the words ‘straw doublet’ most likely refer to the covering of the flask.A History of Champagne|Henry Vizetelly
The two Canadians were dumb with surprise; the effervescence, however, gradually calmed, and silence was re-established.The Queen of the Savannah|Gustave Aimard
By degrees the effervescence of little Ireland, in which strange land his fortune had been cast, began to steal into his blood.The Art of Disappearing|John Talbot Smith
The publication of the convention produced an effervescence not less formidable in the camps.Memoirs of the Private Life, Return, and Reign of Napoleon in 1815, Vol. II|Fleury de Chaboulon.