English version

ripple in Colours & sounds topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishripplerip‧ple1 /ˈrɪpəl/ verb  1 [intransitive, transitive]SPREAD to move in small waves, or to make something move in this way fields of grain rippling in the soft wind I could see the muscles rippling under his shirt.2 [intransitive always + adverb/preposition]SPREAD to pass from one person to another like a waveripple through Panic rippled through Hollywood as the murders were discovered.ripple around Enthusiastic applause rippled around the tables.3 [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] if a feeling ripples through you, you feel it stronglyripple through Anger was rippling through him so fiercely that his whole body shook.4 [intransitive]CSOUND to make a noise like water that is flowing gently The water rippled over the stones. a rippling brook→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
rippleA flag rippled in the breeze.Through the cleavage of two low hills the lights of San Antonio rippled in the warm rising air.The sunlight glimmered off these blades and when the sea breeze swept through they rippled like sequins on a party dress.Before her a green sea rippled, melting into azure where it met the sky.Water fell somewhere, echoing, and the swimming light rippled, reflecting it.The occasional dip of an oar rippled the lake's glassy surface.These thoughts of water, of oil, of butter, did not ripple through my mind.When Jim acknowledged him, a barely audible groan rippled through the room.He lifted the rug easily, and I could just imagine the muscles rippling under his shirt.The cabin floor rippled underneath me with each wave, and it was impossible to lie rigid.He saw ahead of him the rippling waters of the river.