The juice bubbles and gives off heat as it begins to ferment.
In this time of ferment, Suliman found some support from inside her family.
“Biofuel” can be made out of anything that will ferment or rot, including digestive system waste products.
ferment isn't imminent, but the conditions for it are ripe, said the group in a new report out this week.
In this ferment, they struck, not only at the administration, but at the very constitution of the executive government.
But the issue of Kniggrtz startled Napoleon and set France in ferment.
According to custom, then, on the night of the first of July Babylon was in a ferment of activity.
Let it ferment for three days in a tub covered with a double blanket.
We soon discovered that the eleven towns were in a ferment of excitement.
It ranged out over an ocean world which was all in a state of ferment and change.
late 14c., from Old French fermenter (13c.) and directly from Latin fermentare "to leaven, ferment," from fermentum "substance causing fermentation, leaven," from root of fervere "to boil, seethe" (see brew). Figurative use from 1650s. Related: Fermented; fermenting.
early 15c., from Middle French ferment, from Latin fermentum (see ferment (v.)). Figurative sense of "anger, passion" is from 1670s.
ferment fer·ment (fûr'měnt')
An agent, as a yeast, a bacterium, a mold, or an enzyme, that causes fermentation.