Definition for wobbling (2 of 2)
verb (used without object), wob·bled, wob·bling.
verb (used with object), wob·bled, wob·bling.
Origin of wobble
Examples from the Web for wobbling
The Krummens pay attention to politics, but are more concerned about the impact of the wobbling economy on their family.
And when the Tories were wobbling just two months ago, it seemed that Brown's drudgery might just pay off.
Policeman (to slightly sober individual, who is wobbling about in the road amongst the traffic).Mr. Punch's Life in London|Various
If to be spread, use strong wire to support with no wobbling.Taxidermy|Leon Luther Pray
Dick looked, gave forth a final gasp of laughter and fled on wobbling legs.Quarter-Back Bates|Ralph Henry Barbour
The points of the tree should accurately fit the parts upon which they rest, so as to prevent any “wobbling” of the saddle.The Horsewoman|Alice M. Hayes
The shrowks continued their slow, wobbling flight toward them.A Voyage to Arcturus|David Lindsay
British Dictionary definitions for wobbling
Word Origin for wobble
Word Origin and History for wobbling
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.