(Ex*tu"ber*ance) n. A swelling or rising; protuberance. [R.] Moxon.

(Ex*tu"ber*an*cy) n. Extuberance. [R.]

(Ex*tu"ber*ant) a. [L. extuberare.] Swollen out; protuberant. [R.] "Extuberant lips." Gayton.

(Ex*tu"ber*ate) v. i. [L. extuberatus, p. pr. of extuberare to swell; ex out + tuber a swelling.] To swell out. [Obs.] Cockeram.

(Ex*tu`ber*a"tion) n. [L. extuberatio.] Protuberance. [Obs.] Farindon.

(Ex`tu*mes"cence) n. [L. ex. + tumescens, p. pr. of tumescere, incho. fr. tumere to swell: cf. F. extumescence.] A swelling or rising. [R.] Cotgrave.

(Ex*u"ber*ance) n. [L. exuberantia: cf. F. exubérance.] The state of being exuberant; an overflowing quantity; a copious or excessive production or supply; superabundance; richness; as, an exuberance of joy, of fancy, or of foliage.

Syn. — Abundance; superabundance; excess; plenty; copiousness; profusion; richness; overflow; overgrowth; rankness; wantonness. See Abundance.

(Ex*u"ber*an*cy) n. Exuberance.

(Ex*u"ber*ant) a. [L. exuberans, exuberantis, p. pr. of exuberare to be abundant; ex + uberare to be fruitful, fr. uber fruitful, fertile, uber udder: cf. F. exubérant. See Udder.] Characterized by abundance or superabundance; plenteous; rich; overflowing; copious or excessive in production; as, exuberant goodness; an exuberant intellect; exuberant foliage. "Exuberant spring." Thomson.Ex*u"ber*ant*ly, adv.

(Ex*u"ber*ate) v. i. [L. exuberatus, p. p. of exuberare. See Exuberant, n.] To abound; to be in great abundance. [Obs.] Boyle.

(Ex*uc"cous) a. See Exsuccous. [Obs.]

(Ex*u"date) v. t. & i. [See Exude.] To exude. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.

(Ex`u*da"tion) n. The act of exuding; sweating; a discharge of humors, moisture, juice, or gum, as through pores or incisions; also, the substance exuded.

Resins, a class of proximate principles, existing in almost all plants and appearing on the external surface of many of them in the form of exudations.
Am. Cyc.

(Ex*ude") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Exuded; p. pr. & vb. n. exuding.] [L. exudare, exsudare, exudatum, exsudatum, to sweat out; ex out + sudare to sweat: cf. F. exuder, exsuder. See Sweat.] To discharge through pores or incisions, as moisture or other liquid matter; to give out.

Our forests exude turpentine in . . . abundance.
Dr. T. Dwight.

(Ex*ude"), v. i. To flow from a body through the pores, or by a natural discharge, as juice.

(Ex*ul"cer*ate) v. t. & i. [L. exulceratus, p. p. of exulcerare to make sore; ex out + ulcerare. See Ulcerate.]

1. To ulcerate. [Obs.] "To exulcerate the lungs." Evelyn.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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