verb (used without object)
Origin of fizz
Examples from the Web for fizz
The bubbles still came out, but some of the fizz was getting lost.
But the fizz in Brazil and Turkey has yet to go flat, and the excitement and turmoil may well continue to spread across the globe.
Summer is here, people are thinking about vacation, and the fizz has fizzled.
The Tea Party in the United States still operates within the system, but its base is full of fizz and is a political force.
The show lacks a tenth of the fizz the malignant but gifted Limbaugh decants every single afternoon.
Then I has the steward lug up a lot of cold bottles and I breaks a ten year drouth with a whole glass of fizz water.Shorty McCabe|Sewell Ford
The fizz of saltpetre disturbed the rat, and he hoisted his tail and skipped back to his home.Springhaven|R. D. Blackmore
I shall give 'em real turtle from Birch's, and as for fizz, they shall swim in it if they like.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume II (of 3)|Charles James Wills
Well, you look here, my bloke: I'll have fizz ad lib., or it won't wash.The Ebb-Tide|Robert Louis Stevenson and Lloyde Osbourne
And if you give them a few tons to carry, like as not they'll 'dash' you to a case of 'fizz.'The Congo and Coasts of Africa|Richard Harding Davis
British Dictionary definitions for fizz
Word Origin for fizz
Word Origin and History for fizz
1660s, of imitative origin. Related: Fizzed; fizzing. The noun is recorded from 1812; meaning "effervescent drink" is from 1864.