wabbling this way and that it wheeled skiddingly round a corner.
When we returned my pole was pulled down and wabbling so as to make a commotion in the water.
His chair was a fit companion thereto,—a wabbling, unsteady affair, sometimes with four and sometimes with three legs.
The little Irishman was wabbling, but still fighting gamely.
I have always read that this is the reason things are so steady and stable in Germany and so uncertain and wabbling in America.
It stood unevenly upon the floor, and made a wabbling noise.
His knees were wabbling, and he allowed himself to be pushed aside, sinking down, pale and trembling on the seat.
The wheel and big mill post turned ponderously around, wabbling somewhat and creaking ominously.
The boat swayed a little, and then Anna found that the board seat was wabbling.
Gud boarded it and found himself before a tiny cabin on the wabbling world.
1650s, probably from Low German wabbeln "to wobble;" cognate with Old Norse vafla "hover about, totter," related to vafra "move unsteadily," from Proto-Germanic *wab- "to move back and forth" (see waver). The noun is attested from 1690s.
wobble wob·ble (wŏb'əl)
A movement or rotation with an uneven or rocking motion or an unsteady motion from side to side.
The ability of one tRNA anticodon to recognize two mRNA codons, as in the third base of a tRNA anticodon pairing with any of a variety of bases that occupy the third position of different mRNA codons instead of pairing according to base pairing rules.