verb (used with object), jog·gled, jog·gling.
verb (used without object), jog·gled, jog·gling.
Examples from the Web for joggle
Stub or Stump Tenon (Fig. 128; also occasionally called a joggle tenon).Woodwork Joints|William Fairham
Because sometimes I feel that I'd like to give you a good shaking, just to joggle you out of your shell for a few minutes.The Silver Poppy|Arthur Stringer
They make me want to joggle their elbows and force them to spill their wine.The American|Henry James
Joggle, jog′l, n. a notch in joints adapted in fitting stones or pieces of timber together to keep them from sliding.
His only reply was to joggle her arm when she reached for the cake.The Court of Boyville|William Allen White
British Dictionary definitions for joggle
Word Origin for joggle
Word Origin and History for joggle
1510s, apparently a frequentative of jog, though attested earlier than it. Related: Joggled; joggling. Carpentry sense is from 1703, of unknown origin. As a noun from 1727.