verb (used without object), wob·bled, wob·bling.
verb (used with object), wob·bled, wob·bling.
Origin of wobble
Examples from the Web for wobble
As the president neared the end of his remarks, a young woman beside him began to wobble, on the verge of fainting.
Few would hesitate to throw their speaker aside if his knees appear to wobble.Government Shutdown: John Boehner's Moment of Truth|Matt Latimer|April 6, 2011|DAILY BEAST
In the first half of the interview, this confidence seemed to wobble.Rupert Murdoch's BSkyB Bid Is His Latest Move for Control|Clive Irving|January 30, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Most men come up in such a hurry that they wobble all over the place.The Modern Pistol and How to Shoot It|Walter Winans
It need hardly be added that it really did wobble now; a child might have noticed it.Three Men on the Bummel|Jerome K. Jerome
The wobble developed at an alarming speed; no doubt the heavy baggage on the carrier helped.Across America by Motor-cycle|C. K. Shepherd
Suddenly I felt the fill going soft under the drivers; felt the 44 wobble and slew.Golden Stories|Various
A must be plated with iron top and bottom where m goes through, that the runner may not "wobble."
British Dictionary definitions for wobble
Word Origin for wobble
Word Origin and History for wobble
1650s, probably from Low German wabbeln "to wobble;" cognate with Old Norse vafla "hover about, totter," related to vafra "move unsteadily," from Proto-Germanic *wab- "to move back and forth" (see waver). The noun is attested from 1690s.