reverberate


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Synonyms for reverberate

Synonyms for reverberate

to send back the sound of

Synonyms for reverberate

ring or echo with sound

have a long or continuing effect

be reflected as heat, sound, or light or shock waves

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to throw or bend back (from a surface)

treat, process, heat, melt, or refine in a reverberatory furnace

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References in periodicals archive ?
Those changes reverberate throughout the system, affecting the flow of goods and services and the lives of the people around the world who provide them.
These corporate decisions reverberate widely because the money that workers and their families once spent in the stricken area's retail shops, car dealerships, and other businesses dries up-generating additional unemployment.
Rick Perry on Wednesday called for a second special session on abortion restrictions, the drama of Tuesday night's explosive fight in the Texas Senate continued to reverberate.
The car park, made famous in the Michael Caine film Get Carter, will reverberate with a light and sound display from 5pm to 9pm daily until Saturday.
Botsbal (Bouncing Ball), 2001, made the sound of a bouncing ball reverberate throughout the space at regular intervals.
The true stories of those who weathered manipulation are sure to reverberate with anyone who has endured similar maltreatment and selfishness.
That is, in the end, what really makes the book reverberate with the reader, soul to soul.
They also released their SlowlifeClwb Ifor Bach will reverberate with the greatness of Honky tonight.
figure will reverberate in Mexico in upcoming quarters.
Echoes of the Lord's Mound cricket stand (AR September 1987) reverberate through the new pavilions.
point to the need for insurers to adopt a more holistic approach to risk management that takes into account how the effect of risks in one area can reverberate through an entire organization.
How nouns, proper and common, can reverberate in the tales is etymologically documented: friar Rinaldo of VII,3 has a "relative" in Reynard the Fox; Natan of X,3 means "dans vel dantis," and his "fama" comes from the Latin "fari," literally "that which is spoken of," while Mitridanes gets "an eye-opener" for "invidia." Mazzotta's impeccable medievalism, however, is marred by an inconsistent style.
Like many new scholars of war, Rose realizes that the effects of war reverberate through the lives of survivors; her conclusions place the war in the perspective of those who lived through the conflict.
Summary: As the shock resignation of Prime Minister Saad Hariri continues to reverberate throughout the country and region, a question mark hangs over the reaction from the party whose actions clearly precipitated it: Hezbollah.