Curiously, even the dark meat does not ooze rivers of juice when you bite it.
late 14c., wosen, verbal derivative of Old English noun wos "juice, sap," from Proto-Germanic *wosan (cf. Middle Low German wose "scum"), from same source as ooze (n.). Modern spelling from late 1500s. The Old English verb was wesan. Related: Oozed; oozing.
"soft mud," Old English wase "soft mud, mire," from Proto-Germanic *waison (cf. Old Saxon waso "wet ground, mire," Old Norse veisa "pond of stagnant water"), from PIE *weis- "to flow" (see virus). Modern spelling is mid-1500s.
To move or walk slowly; glide or slide; saunter: I'd ooze across the street and into the bar (1940s+ Black)
Object oriented extension of Z. "Object Orientation in Z", S. Stepney et al eds, Springer 1992.