burst with

burst with (an emotion)

Of an emotion, to be so filled up with something as to be unable to contain it. I was bursting with anger after they fired me from my job. My kids burst with joy when we told them we were going to the theme park over the weekend.
See also: burst

burst with

Be overfull with something, be unable to contain oneself with an emotion. For example, Jane's award made her parents burst with pride, or Harry is bursting with the news about his promotion. [Early 1600s]
See also: burst
References in periodicals archive ?
The technique worked and now a group of astronomers, led by Emily Petroff (Swinburne University of Technology), have succeeded in observing the first 'live' burst with the Parkes telescope.
Meanwhile the burst with higher priority earlier described it is necessary to apply earlier described collision resolution method.
Although breaking a utility is possible, a properly executed burst with nearby utilities that have been pre-marked or exposed prior to pipe bursting should be rare.
For instance, last December 19th Swift caught a long burst with a complex light curve.
Waterworks would attempt the burst with a pneumatic Grundocrack PCF 145 from TT Technologies, Aurora IL.
In most cases, there was one bright burst with fainter ones around it.
Typical water mains constructed of cast iron, asbestos cement or plastics can be burst with relative ease utilizing pipe splitting techniques which allows a new pipe with increased capacity to be installed.
It was the closest-ever burst with a known redshift, apart from the odd, very weak, atypical burst GRB 980425, which apparently coincided with the strange Supernova 1998bw.