Definition for emerging (2 of 2)
verb (used without object), e·merged, e·merg·ing.
Origin of emerge
Examples from the Web for emerging
There are already places like this emerging around the country, and marketing themselves this way.
She went off to art school and quickly became enveloped in the emerging punk scene.
The caller mentioned my work, which focused primarily on consumer products, mobile apps, emerging start-ups, and web trends.A Female Writer’s New Milestone: Her First Death Threat|Annie Gaus|December 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The emerging epidemic among young people is not because they really do not get the message about HIV.
The emerging power dynamics in Yemen are undermining U.S. gains against Al Qaeda and strengthening ISIS.
Henricksen tore his glasses from his eyes, and emerging from the tent, groped on the desk for the weapon he had left there.Under the Chinese Dragon|F. S. Brereton
The result is that I become like a winter overcoat just emerging from moth-balls rather than hurt his feelings.The Smiling Hill-Top|Julia M. Sloane
She named the monster before she strove to fight it, to beat it back into the darkness from which it was emerging.A Spirit in Prison|Robert Hichens
And now emerging from the darksome shade, She pressed the silken carpet of the glade.The Culprit Fay|Joseph Rodman Drake
Emerging from the money changer's was his close companion of the voyage.'19,000'|Burford Delannoy
British Dictionary definitions for emerging
verb (intr often foll by from)
Word Origin for emerge
Word Origin and History for emerging
1560s, from Middle French émerger, from Latin emergere "rise out or up, bring forth, bring to light," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + mergere "to dip, sink" (see merge). The notion is of rising from a liquid by virtue of buoyancy. Related: Emerged; emerging.