Associations to the word «Waver»
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To sway back and forth; to totter or reel.
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To flicker, glimmer, quiver, as a weak light.
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To fluctuate or vary, as commodity prices or a poorly sustained musical pitch.
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To shake or tremble, as the hands or voice.
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To falter; become unsteady; begin to fail or give way.
WAVER, verb. (intransitive) To be indecisive between choices; to feel or show doubt or indecision; to vacillate.
WAVER, noun. An act of wavering, vacillating, etc.
WAVER, noun. Someone who waves, enjoys waving, etc.
WAVER, noun. Someone who specializes in waving (hair treatment).
WAVER, noun. A tool that accomplishes hair waving.
WAVER, noun. (UK) (dialect) (dated) A sapling left standing in a fallen wood.
WAVER, noun. Someone who communicates by waving.
WAVER, noun. The act of pausing uncertainly; "there was a hesitation in his speech".
WAVER, noun. The act of moving back and forth.
WAVER, verb. Pause or hold back in uncertainty or unwillingness; "Authorities hesitate to quote exact figures".
WAVER, verb. Be unsure or weak; "Their enthusiasm is faltering".
WAVER, verb. Move hesitatingly, as if about to give way.
WAVER, verb. Move or sway in a rising and falling or wavelike pattern; "the line on the monitor vacillated".
WAVER, verb. Move back and forth very rapidly; "the candle flickered".
WAVER, verb. Sway to and fro.
WAVER, verb. Give off unsteady sounds, alternating in amplitude or frequency.
Life has no meaning unless one lives it with a will, at least to the limit of one's will. Virtue, good, evil are nothing but words, unless one takes them apart in order to build something with them; they do not win their true meaning until one knows how to apply them.