tremble

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tremble

(trĕm′bəl)
n.
1. The act or state of trembling.
2. trembles A convulsive fit of shaking. Used with the.
3. trembles(used with a sing. verb)
a. Poisoning of domestic animals, especially cattle and sheep, caused by eating white snakeroot or the composite plant Isocoma pluriflora of the southwest United States and northern Mexico, and characterized by muscular tremors and weakening. Also called milk sickness.
b. Any of several other animal diseases characterized by trembling, such as louping ill.

trem′bler n.
trem′bling·ly adv.
trem′bly adj.

tremble

noun A shiver or shake; quiver or quake.

verb To shiver or shake; quiver or quake.

Due to its nonspecificity, tremble is little used in the working medical parlance.

tremble

(trĕm′bl) [O.Fr. trembler]
1. An involuntary quivering or shaking.
2. To shiver, quiver, or shake.
References in periodicals archive ?
Everyone is talking about innovation, but not everybody is talking about the same definition," Trembly claims.
Midfielder Seth Trembly is out with a torn left knee ligament.
When asked why this is a flagship store, Marketing Director Allison Trembly said, "Whole Foods Market, Belmar, is the premier Colorado location, with more than 500 parking spaces, two sit-down restaurants and a full apparel department featuring organic cotton.
If it wasn't for Art Garfunkel warbling Bright Eyes - the very mention of which usually sparks a mass rendering of tuneless squawking in the average office - plus the rather irritating Fiver, the Derek Acorah of the rabbit world with the trembly Richard Briers voice who gets my vote for a dose of myxomatosis every time - I'd say buy now.
The major conclusion of these small-scale studies (Lankford 2002; Trembly 2001 a, 2001 b, 2002) was that there is considerable price variation among policies offered by a single comparison site and, perhaps more important, considerable price variation in the results generated by different comparison sites.
I begin getting all trembly and breathless even on the train into town.
Trembly, Terrorism Modeling Grows for Insurers in Post-9/11 Era, NAT'L UNDERWRITER, Oct.
The most characteristic large and trembly glosses from the last stage of his career are found in a layer I have called M for 'mature'.
On hit, Chris Trembly gives his best "over the back" impression.
With this and my physical disability, my speech, and my awkward, unsteady, trembly walk, they put me in all special education classes.
We do know that coffee, for example, caused a great shock amongst pre-caffeinated society, catching fast in pale and trembly epiglottises, used to centuries of blandness.
In addressing the issue of hiring and employee retention, Trembly notes that "it is harder and harder to find dedicated, skilled employees.