bubbles

listen to the pronunciation of bubbles
Englisch - Türkisch
(İnşaat) kabarcıklar

Bu sabun çok kabarcıklar yapar. - This soap makes a lot bubbles.

Rose hava kabarcıkları üflüyordu. - Rose was blowing bubbles.

(Bilgisayar) balonlar
bubble
fokurdamak
bubble
kabarcık

Rose hava kabarcıkları üflüyordu. - Rose was blowing bubbles.

Çocuklar kabarcıklar üflüyor. - The children are blowing bubbles.

bubbles catalog
(Bilgisayar) balonlar kataloğu
bubbles invoice
(Bilgisayar) balonlar faturası
bubbles quote
(Bilgisayar) balonlar fiyat teklifi
bubbles refund
(Bilgisayar) balonlar iadesi
bubbles sidebar
(Bilgisayar) balonlar kenar çubuğu
bubble
boş iş
bubble
{i} hava kabarcığı
bubble
kabarcık,v.kayna: n.kabarcık
bubble
köpük

O, kokulu mumlarla çevrili sıcak köpük banyosu yaptı. - She took a hot bubble bath surrounded by scented candles.

O bir köpük banyosu yaptı. - She took a bubble bath.

bubble
(Tekstil) su terazisi seviye göstergesi
bubble
fıkırdamak
bubble
(Biyokimya) balon

Tom balonlu sakız çiğniyor. - Tom is chewing bubble gum.

bubble
lıkırdamak
bubble
coşkun
bubble
köpürme
bubble
habbe
having bubbles
kabarcıklı
bubble
fokurtu
bubble
gaz ya da su kabarcığı
bubble
boş
bubble
(over/with ile) coşmak
bubble
geçici şey
bubble
hava

Rose hava kabarcıkları üflüyordu. - Rose was blowing bubbles.

bubble
taşmak
bubble
{i} göz boyayıcı ve değersiz şey
bubble
kaynamak
bubble
kaynatmak
bubble
{f} köpürmek
bubble
gaz kabarcığı
bubble
kabarcıklar yapmak
bubble
{i} hayal

Hayal sırasında, insanlar rahat bir hayatı hayal ettiler. - During the bubble, people dreamt of a life of leisure.

bubble
kabarcıklar çıkarmak
bubble
baloncuk
bubble
domur
bubble
hayali şey
bubble
değersiz ve göz boyayıcı herhangi bir şey
bubble
hareketlerini gösteren ci
bubble
flkırdamak
bubble
fıkırdatmak
gas bubbles
(Nükleer Bilimler) gaz kabarcığı
soap bubbles
(Bilgisayar) sabun balonları
Englisch - Englisch
Sparkling wine; champagne
plural form of bubble
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of bubble
Definition of Bubbles: The existence of bubbles is the conjecture that market prices for securities take self-fulfilling swings away from any model of their fundamental values Bubbles are often described as speculative and it is conjectured that bubbles could be risky ventures for speculators who earn a fair rate of return on them (Econterms) Terms related to Bubbles: None About Com Resources on Bubbles: None Writing a Term Paper? Here are a few starting points for research on Bubbles: Books on Bubbles: None Journal Articles on Bubbles: None
An incentive devised by the Environmental Protection Agency to replace some rules and referring to the total amount of air pollution which can come from a given fac-tory A company is free to decide which specific sources of pollution within the factory must be reduced and how to meet the standard
Air bubbles that were trapped in the glass during the pour Bubbles may be almost any size from minute up to an inch or larger
Gases suspended in solution
third-person singular of bubble
Pockets of gas trapped in the glass during manufacture The term is used of both bubbles introduced intentionally (which are also known s air traps or beads) and bubbles that form spontaneously during the melting process
(see voids)
Hollow circles or ovals provided on an answer document Students fill in bubbles to record their answers to test items
(20) - Flip a coin If tails, you can't use this attack during your next turn Pokémon with this attack: Misty's Poliwag
plural of bubble
A pocket of gas trapped in glass during manufacture The term is used for both bubbles introduced intentionally (also known air traps or beads) and bubbles trapped accidentally during the melting process Very small bubbles are known as seeds
bubbles over
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of bubble over
bubbles up
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of bubble up
bubble
To cry, weep
bubble
A small spherical cavity in a solid material
bubble
To produce bubbles, to rise up in bubbles (such in foods cooking)
bubble
A spherically contained volume of air, especially one made from soapy liquid
bubble
To cheat, delude

No, no, friend, I shall never be bubbled out of my religion in hopes only of keeping my place under another government.

bubble
Someone who has been ‘bubbled’ or fooled; a dupe

For no woman, sure, will plead the passion of love for an excuse. This would be to own herself the mere tool and bubble of the man.

bubble
This word needs a definition. Please help out and add a definition, then remove the text {{rfdef}}
soap bubbles
plural form of soap bubble
speech bubbles
plural form of speech bubble
thought bubbles
plural form of thought bubble
warp bubbles
plural form of warp bubble
bubble
{f} sparkle, froth
bubble
air or carbon dioxide form, produce, or emit bubbles; "The soup was bubbling
bubble
{v} to rise in bubbles, cheat, run with a gurgling noise
bubble
{n} a bladder, or vessel of fluid filled with air, any thing wanting solidity, empty project, one cheated
bubble
a hollow globule of gas (e g , air or carbon dioxide)
bubble
A thin film of liquid holding gas or air Commonly used to refer to a market where prices have risen to unsustainable levels
bubble
form, produce, or emit bubbles; "The soup was bubbling"
bubble
A small quantity of air or gas within a liquid body; as, bubbles rising in champagne or aërated waters
bubble
a dome-shaped covering made of transparent glass or plastic an impracticable and illusory idea; "he didn't want to burst the newcomer's bubble"
bubble
A person deceived by an empty project; a gull
bubble
A thin film of liquid inflated with air or gas; as, a soap bubble; bubbles on the surface of a river
bubble
{i} blister, gas-filled sac; effervescence
bubble
Someone who is bubbling with a good feeling is so full of it that they keep expressing the way they feel to everyone around them. She came to the phone bubbling with excitement Bubble over means the same as bubble. He was quite tireless, bubbling over with vitality. Bubble is also a noun. As she spoke she felt a bubble of optimism rising inside her
bubble
a situation in economics where asset prices (for instance, land or stock prices) are rising not because the assets themselves are becoming more valuable but because people think they're going to keep getting more valuable Bubbles eventually "burst" when asset prices suddenly drop
bubble
In a cartoon, a speech bubble is the shape which surrounds the words which a character is thinking or saying
bubble
A bubble is a situation in which large numbers of people want to buy shares in a company that is new or not yet financially successful, and pay more than the shares are worth. When it becomes clear that the shares are worth less than people paid for them, you can say that the bubble has burst. Everyone is hoping that these hi-tech companies will turn out to be the Microsofts of the future. At the moment they look more like the focus of a speculative bubble When the development bubble burst, federal regulators started probing the balance sheets of the biggest banks
bubble
A portable pressure container for storing compressed air
bubble
An unused stage in the pipeline during a cycle Compare stall
bubble
{i} bleb
bubble
A globule of air or gas in a thin liquid envelope
bubble
A collection of air or gas surrounded by a permeable membrane through which gases can enter or exit
bubble
To sing with a gurgling or warbling sound
bubble
In Florida's aquifers, a formation of fresh water that lies above areas of salt water It is also called a lens Bubbles are particularly vulnerable to saltwater intrusion if the fresh water is pumped out
bubble
A void left in a cast when the casting material does not come into full contact with portions of the specimen impression in the mold Results in a smooth, semi-spherical impression left in cast, usually around teeth and areas of minute detail See Microbubbles
bubble
a hollow globule of gas e
bubble
The generic concept of a "bubble" refers to the idea that emissions reductions anywhere within a specific area count towards a common reduction goal -- as if a giant bubble were placed over the various sources to contain them in a common area
bubble
In spray painting applications, air trapped in a paint film caused by poor atomization during spraying (558)
bubble
Anything that wants firmness or solidity; that which is more specious than real; a false show; a cheat or fraud; a delusive scheme; an empty project; a dishonest speculation; as, the South Sea bubble
bubble
a speculative scheme that depends on unstable factors that the planner cannot control; "his proposal was nothing but a house of cards"; "a real estate bubble"
bubble
A market where asset prices have dramatically risen well-above any objective valuations Bubbles are usually social events that are fueled by irrational optimism about the prospects for the particular market or asset
bubble
A globule of air, or globular vacuum, in a transparent solid; as, bubbles in window glass, or in a lens
bubble
1) Under Federal law, a system that allows emission sources to propose means to comply with a set of emissions limitations Often this means sources can meet total emissions limitations by large decreases in emissions where control costs less, in return for a comparable relaxation of controls at a second, more expensive control point 2) A boundary around a facility Emission points within this boundary contribute to a facility's environmental impact and the plant's "site emission limit "
bubble
a dome-shaped covering made of transparent glass or plastic
bubble
When a liquid bubbles, bubbles move in it, for example because it is boiling or moving quickly. Heat the seasoned stock until it is bubbling The fermenting wine has bubbled up and over the top
bubble
A feeling, influence, or activity that is bubbling away continues to occur. political tensions that have been bubbling away for years
bubble
Anything resembling a hollow sphere
bubble
The globule of air in the spirit tube of a level
bubble
a period during which speculative investors buy shares, pushing their prices up to unsustainable levels
bubble
A period of intense speculation in a market, causing prices to rise quickly to irrational levels as the metaphorical bubble expands, and then fall even more quickly as the bubble bursts
bubble
To run with a gurgling noise, as if forming bubbles; as, a bubbling stream
bubble
Refers to a geographic region or grouping of facilities for which all emissions and emission reductions are treated as aggregate
bubble
A bubble is a hollow ball of soapy liquid that is floating in the air or standing on a surface. With soap and water, bubbles and boats, children love bathtime
bubble
A specific area or group of facilities where emission reductions from all sources have a common total emission limit For example, if a plant with multiple emissions sources is treated as being "under an emissions bubble," regulators assess only the total emissions of the plant, not the emissions of each individual source, in determining compliance
bubble
flow in an irregular current with a bubbling noise; "babbling brooks"
bubble
A system/concept which treats the emissions from individual emission points in an existing facility (such as a military installation) collectively rather than individually The concept can be used if it achieves an overall emission reduction goal or requirement The facility responsible officials can propose alternate means to comply with a set of emission limitations while at the same time hold down control system costs Under the bubble concept, the facility can achieve emission rates significantly less than required at one emission point where control costs are relatively low in return for a comparable relaxation of controls at a second emission point where costs are higher See Also: Banking, Emissions trading Back to Top
bubble
Existing sources of air pollution with several facilities may control more than is required at one emission point where control costs are lower, in return for comparable relaxation at a second point where costs are higher or more difficult to achieve
bubble
a spherical volume of gas or vapor in a liquid but also commonly used to refer to a spherical void in a liquid
bubble
To rise in bubbles, as liquids when boiling or agitated; to contain bubbles
bubble
a dome-shaped covering made of transparent glass or plastic an impracticable and illusory idea; "he didn't want to burst the newcomer's bubble" a hollow globule of gas e
bubble
An imaginary dome or zone enclosing one or more emitters or a region of emitters A cap is placed on the total amount of emissions permitted from all sources in the bubble, but individual emitters within the bubble can have different caps on their emissions In the United States, a bubble zone comprising 21 northeastern and mid-western U S states was set up in the 1990s to focus on acid rain-causing emissions Companies inside the bubble conducted emissions trading to reduce their emissions affordably In the European Union, an "EU bubble" was established under the Kyoto Protocol with the goal of reducing greenhouse gas emissions by 8 per cent below 1990 levels by 2012 EU member states agreed to divide up this target among themselves, with some countries having to reduce emissions by more than 8 per cent and some by less
bubble
expel gas from the stomach; "In China it is polite to burp at the table"
bubble
The slowest position in first round qualifying The driver can be "knocked off the bubble," meaning bumped out of the field until second round qualifing
bubble
an impracticable and illusory idea; "he didn't want to burst the newcomer's bubble"
bubble
A pocket of gas trapped in glass during manufacture The term is used for both bubbles introduced intentionally (also known as air traps or beads) and bubbles trapped accidentally during the melting process V ery small bubbles are known as seeds
bubble
A situation in which the price of an asset differs from its fundamental market value 288
bubble
A small, hollow, floating bead or globe, formerly used for testing the strength of spirits
bubble
something that develops when investors put way too much money into shares or property or a sector of the economy in relation to the value of those investments and the return they will get It is usually driven by the fact that the particular market has grown and grown for some time and more and more people want to get in on the action Bubbles always burst Budget - a statement of planned income/revenue and expenditure Most often used in the context of the government's revenue and spending
bubble
Term used to describe the arrangement, provided for in Article 4 of the Kyoto Protocol, whereby Annex I Parties can fulfil their emission targets jointly by pooling their individual emissions in a common 'bubble ' The EU has used this provision and, through a burden sharing agreement, sub-divided its target of -8% into differentiated targets for each Member State that take account of their different national circumstances
bubble
Occurs in a crystal when gas is trapped within some fluid solution during its formation Bubbles can be either static or move inside a hollow in the crystal They are said to add a dancing, laughing energy to the crystal
bubble
Bubbles are small balls of air or gas in a liquid. Ink particles attach themselves to air bubbles and rise to the surface. a bubble of gas trapped under the surface
soap bubbles
bubbles that are formed by a substance used for cleansing the human body
bubbles

    Türkische aussprache

    bʌbılz

    Aussprache

    /ˈbəbəlz/ /ˈbʌbəlz/

    Etymologie

    [ 'b&-b&l ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English bobel.

    Videos

    ... universe is a soap bubble, like what Einstein predicted, but there are other soap bubbles ...
    ... String theory says there should be other bubbles out there in a multi-verse of bubbles.  When ...

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