effuse


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effuse

[e′fyüz]
(botany)
Expanded; spread out in a definite form.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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I am most gratified that in his review of my new book, Doing the Continental: A New Canadian-American Relationship, he sees fit to describe it as "useful," "a good addition to the discussion" and a "good book," and to effuse upon what he sees as "excellent," "good" and "important" points.
Custom Collect orate Department ravages huge amount of branded liqueur, opium (Charas), Effuse and other sort of narcotics every year worth million of rupees.
The poems effuse more emotion than the narrative, trying to get at what Smith might have been feeling, not just empirically experiencing.
Carl Hammerschlag effuse about community's contribution for achieving mental health.
At the World Parliament of Religions, he seized the opportunity afforded by his public role to effuse, "I ...
Now, Mike Gould is not one to effuse excessive exuberance at the drop of a hat or a sheet, for that matter.
Ions and ionized couples of the cathode metal, which do not enter into this barrier layer, effuse in isotropic way into the environment.
As a narrative celebration of the city's mercantile heritage and its contribution to the advance of civilisation, they represented an equally effuse celebration of civic pride.
The Dicksons effuse: "The inconceivable swiftness of the photographic succession and the exquisite synchronism of the phonographic attachment have removed the last trace of automatic action, and the illusion is complete.
In "Prairie" a Corronado-like party of explorers takes a gory trek across a waterless plain in which "at times one discovers the living hidden among the dead." The characters in Contagion effuse a severe Old Testament sensibility and enunciation that has a strong Mormon bent.
Arrogantly didactic, stylistically effuse, naively self-revelatory, his way of expression seems to conflict with the truths he is trying to convey, and modem readers are often reluctant to acknowledge his standing among the great spiritual thinkers of the medieval period.