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Lather synonyms

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(Slang) Beer or ale
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  1. (Slang) Beer or ale
  2. Soapy water with a froth or foam on the surface
  3. Foam; lather.
Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
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  1. Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
  2. Any of various light, porous, semirigid or spongy materials, usually the solidified form of a liquid full of gas bubbles, used as a building material or for thermal insulation or shock absorption, as in packaging.
  3. A kind of colloid in which a gas is suspended in a liquid or solid matter, having a texture ranging from soft and liquid, as whipped cream, to firm and elastic, as foam rubber
(Slang) Sparkling wine; champagne.
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  1. (Slang) Sparkling wine; champagne.
  2. Plural form of bubble
To produce or issue as foam; froth.
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  1. To produce or issue as foam; froth.
  2. To form, produce, or gather foam; froth
  3. To be extremely angry; rage:
To remove (dirt, etc.) by brushing or rubbing
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  1. To remove (dirt, etc.) by brushing or rubbing
  2. To rub hard; to wash with rubbing; usually, to rub with a wet brush, or with something coarse or rough, for the purpose of cleaning or brightening; as, to scrub a floor, a doorplate.
  3. (Audio) To move a recording tape back and forth with a scrubbing-like motion to produce a scratching sound, or to do so by a similar use of a control on an editing system.
(--- Informal) To softsoap; cajole.
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  1. (--- Informal) To softsoap; cajole.
  2. A substance used for washing or cleaning, consisting of a mixture of sodium or potassium salts of naturally occurring fatty acids. Like detergents, soaps work by surrounding particles of grease or dirt with their molecules, thereby allowing them to be carried away. Unlike detergents, soaps react with the minerals common in most water, forming an insoluble film that remains on fabrics. For this reason soap is not as efficient a cleaner as most detergents. The film is also what causes rings to form in bathtubs.
  3. To lather, scrub, etc. with soap
Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
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  1. Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
  2. Any of various light, porous, semirigid or spongy materials, usually the solidified form of a liquid full of gas bubbles, used as a building material or for thermal insulation or shock absorption, as in packaging.
  3. A kind of colloid in which a gas is suspended in a liquid or solid matter, having a texture ranging from soft and liquid, as whipped cream, to firm and elastic, as foam rubber
A fit of anger or vexation:
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  1. A fit of anger or vexation:
  2. A mass of bubbles in or on a liquid; foam.
  3. Light, trifling, or worthless talk, ideas, etc.
(Anatomy) The rounded proximal end of a long bone:
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  1. (Anatomy) The rounded proximal end of a long bone:
  2. The seat of the faculty of reason; intelligence, intellect, or mind:
  3. A portrait or representation of a person's head.
Foam or froth on a liquid, as on the sea.
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  1. Foam or froth on a liquid, as on the sea.
  2. Foam or froth, as on waves
(Slang) Beer or ale
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  1. (Slang) Beer or ale
  2. Froth or foam
  3. Soapy water with a froth or foam on the surface
Any of various single-celled fungi in which little or no mycelium develops and which ordinarily reproduce by budding: they ferment sugars to form alcohol and carbon dioxide
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  1. Any of various single-celled fungi in which little or no mycelium develops and which ordinarily reproduce by budding: they ferment sugars to form alcohol and carbon dioxide
  2. Froth consisting of yeast cells together with the carbon dioxide they produce in the process of fermentation, present in or added to fruit juices and other substances in the production of alcoholic beverages.
  3. Any of various one-celled fungi that reproduce by budding and can cause the fermentation of carbohydrates, producing carbon dioxide and ethanol. There are some 600 known species of yeast, though they do not form a natural phylogenic group. Most yeasts are ascomycetes, but there are also yeast species among the basidiomycetes and zygomycetes. The budding processes in yeasts show a wide range of variations. In many yeasts, for example, the buds break away as diploid cells. Other yeasts reproduce asexually only after meiosis, and their haploid buds act as gametes that can combine to form a diploid cell, which functions as an ascus and undergoes meiosis to produce haploid spores. Still other yeasts form buds in both haploid and diploid phases. The ascomycete yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae is used in baking to produce the carbon dioxide that leavens dough and batter. It has been the subject of extensive research in cell biology, and its genome was the first to be sequenced among eukaryotes. A variety of yeasts of the genus Saccharomyces are used in making beer and wine to provide alcohol content and flavor. Certain other yeasts, such as Candida albicans , are pathogenic in humans.
The act or process of perspiring.
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  1. The act or process of perspiring.
  2. Salty moisture given off in perspiring; sweat
  3. The fluid, consisting of water with small amounts of urea and salts, that is excreted through the pores of the skin by the sweat glands; sweat.
Clothes worn for exercising, warming up, etc.; specif., a sweat suit
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  1. Clothes worn for exercising, warming up, etc.; specif., a sweat suit
  2. The salty liquid given off by sweat glands in the skin of mammals. As sweat evaporates, the skin cools, causing a reduction in body heat.
  3. The colorless saline moisture excreted by the sweat glands; perspiration.
Discussion meant to stir up people and produce changes
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  1. Discussion meant to stir up people and produce changes
  2. Emotional disturbance or excitement
  3. The stirring up of public interest in a matter of controversy, such as a political or social issue.
A form of noise which is intentionally applied to randomize errors which occur in the processing of both digital audio and digital video data
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  1. A form of noise which is intentionally applied to randomize errors which occur in the processing of both digital audio and digital video data
  2. A state of indecisive agitation.
  3. A nervously excited or confused condition
The condition of being flustered
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  1. The condition of being flustered
  2. A state of agitation, confusion, or excitement.
Rapid fluctuation in the pitch of a sound reproduction resulting from variations in the speed of the recording or reproducing equipment.
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  1. Rapid fluctuation in the pitch of a sound reproduction resulting from variations in the speed of the recording or reproducing equipment.
  2. A condition of nervous excitement or agitation:
  3. A fluttering movement; vibration
Something that perturbs; disturbance
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  1. Something that perturbs; disturbance
  2. A small change in a physical system, such as a variation in a planet's orbit resulting from the gravitational influence of other celestial bodies.
  3. Variation in a designated orbit, as of a planet, that results from the influence of one or more external bodies. Gravitational attraction between planets can cause perturbations and cause a planet to deviate from its expected orbit. Perturbations in Neptune's orbit led to the discovery of the object—Pluto—that was causing the perturbation. Perturbations in the orbits of stars have led to the discovery of planetary systems outside of our Solar system.
A state of agitation of the mind or emotions:
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  1. A state of agitation of the mind or emotions:
  2. A disorderly commotion or disturbance:
  3. Confusion; agitation; disturbance
A state of extreme confusion or agitation; commotion or tumult:
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  1. A state of extreme confusion or agitation; commotion or tumult:
  2. Tumult; commotion; uproar; confusion
  3. Harassing labour; trouble; disturbance.
The act of upsetting or the condition of being upset:
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  1. The act of upsetting or the condition of being upset:
  2. A condition of indigestion:
  3. An upsetting or being upset
A state of vexation or worry
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  1. A state of vexation or worry
  2. A dish cooked by stewing, especially a mixture of meat or fish and vegetables with stock.
  3. (Informal) Mental agitation:
(Informal) To cause (a baby) to burp
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  1. (Informal) To cause (a baby) to burp
  2. To form or give off bubbles:
  3. To rise to the surface:
To add cream to.
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  1. To add cream to.
  2. To separate as cream
  3. To cook with cream or a cream sauce
(Intransitive, of a gas) to escape from solution in a liquid in the form of bubbles
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  1. (Intransitive, of a gas) to escape from solution in a liquid in the form of bubbles
  2. (Intransitive, of a liquid) to emit small bubbles of dissolved gas; to froth or fizz
  3. To escape from a liquid as bubbles; bubble up.
To make a hissing or bubbling sound; effervesce.
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  1. To make a hissing or bubbling sound; effervesce.
  2. To give off gas bubbles; effervesce
Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
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  1. Small, frothy bubbles formed in or on the surface of a liquid, as from fermentation or shaking.
  2. To form, produce, or gather foam; froth
  3. To produce or issue as foam; froth.
To cause to foam.
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  1. To cause to foam.
  2. To cover with foam
  3. To produce froth; foam
To froth or foam.
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  1. To froth or foam.
To form or make suds.
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  1. To form or make suds.
  2. To wash in suds.
  3. To produce suds
(Rare) To froth or ferment
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  1. (Rare) To froth or ferment
  2. Any of various one-celled fungi that reproduce by budding and can cause the fermentation of carbohydrates, producing carbon dioxide and ethanol. There are some 600 known species of yeast, though they do not form a natural phylogenic group. Most yeasts are ascomycetes, but there are also yeast species among the basidiomycetes and zygomycetes. The budding processes in yeasts show a wide range of variations. In many yeasts, for example, the buds break away as diploid cells. Other yeasts reproduce asexually only after meiosis, and their haploid buds act as gametes that can combine to form a diploid cell, which functions as an ascus and undergoes meiosis to produce haploid spores. Still other yeasts form buds in both haploid and diploid phases. The ascomycete yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae is used in baking to produce the carbon dioxide that leavens dough and batter. It has been the subject of extensive research in cell biology, and its genome was the first to be sequenced among eukaryotes. A variety of yeasts of the genus Saccharomyces are used in making beer and wine to provide alcohol content and flavor. Certain other yeasts, such as Candida albicans , are pathogenic in humans.
To expel through external pores; exude.
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  1. To expel through external pores; exude.
  2. To excrete perspiration through the pores of the skin.
  3. To give forth (a characteristic salty moisture) through the pores of the skin; sweat
To cause to sweat, or perspire, as by drugs, exercise, heat, etc.
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  1. To cause to sweat, or perspire, as by drugs, exercise, heat, etc.
  2. To release moisture, as hay in the swath.
  3. The salty liquid given off by sweat glands in the skin of mammals. As sweat evaporates, the skin cools, causing a reduction in body heat.
Find another word for lather. In this page you can discover 41 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for lather, like: suds, foam, bubbles, foam, scrub, soap, froth, wash, foam, froth and head.