Flood synonyms

flŭd
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Part of speech:
The amount that overflows; surplus
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(Egyptology) One of the three seasons of Ancient Egypt.
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Something that overwhelms as if by a great flood:
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A sudden flood of great volume, usually caused by heavy rain.
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To overwhelm with a rush or great amount of anything
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A flood resulting from heavy rain or a spring thaw.
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(Law) The increasing of land area along a shore by deposited alluvium or by the recession of water.
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To become full of water or sink.
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A large mass of or as of moving water; wave; swell; billow
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The periodic variation in the surface level of the oceans and of bays, gulfs, inlets, and estuaries, caused by gravitational attraction of the moon and sun.
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The time when the tide is at this level
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A very heavy fall of rain
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The incoming or rising tide, occurring between the time when the tide is lowest and the time when the following tide is highest.
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A great flow of water
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A great flow of water
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The act, action, or result of pouring out or producing:
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A large quantity; many. [First attested around 1150 to 1350.]
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An extreme abundance; abundance to a vast degree that seems almost excessive.
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Submerge is defined as to cover over, or to place or go under water.
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To kill by submerging and suffocating in water or another liquid.
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To glut is defined as to eat or supply an excess.
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To engage wholly or deeply; absorb:
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To overflow over the brim (of a saucepan etc.)
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To cause to surround, to cover.
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A more than adequate amount.
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Of or pertaining to a cataclysm; causing great destruction or upheaval; catastrophic.
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Of debris left by a flood or glacier
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(Hence): Overwhelmed with too much of something.
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Of the time after the Biblical Flood
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The sudden fall or slide of a large mass of material down the side of a mountain. Avalanches may contain snow, ice, rock, soil, or a mixture of these materials. Avalanches can be triggered by changes in temperature, by sound vibrations, or by vibrations in the earth itself.
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The definition of a cataclysm is a catastrophe or a large-scale and often violent event that causes change or upheaval.
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A flood of water
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The breaking up of ice in a river.
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The definition of a downpour is a very hard rainfall.
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A sudden heavy fall of rain.
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A tidal wave caused by the surge of a flood tide upstream in a narrowing estuary or by colliding tidal currents.
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To do away with the position or job of
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(Intransitive) To move as a fluid from one position to another.
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A substance applied to a surface to be joined by welding, soldering, or brazing to facilitate the flowing of solder and prevent formation of oxides.
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To flow forth suddenly in great volume:
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(Football) To advance the ball or attempt to advance the ball from scrimmage by carrying it rather than passing.
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To supply with the maximum that can be held or contained; fill thoroughly:
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To flow over completely
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(By extension, informal) A longer than expected term without success, particularly in sport.
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To deprive someone of (something vital).
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A torrent or flood:
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The rate of flow of a water current.
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A current or flow of water or other liquid, esp. one running along the surface of the earth; specif., a small river
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To start up from cover
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To overwhelm.
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To pour is defined as for a liquid to flow or drop onto something, or to rain heavily.
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To climb (something) in this manner.
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To crowd into; fill with a multitude
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To walk, go, or pass at a slow, deliberate pace
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A biological insulation garment; an air-tight, full-body suit intended to prevent the spread of contaminants.
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The act of moving; a movement.
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To increase the density and usually the thickness of (cloth) by shrinking and beating or pressing.
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Such a beam of light
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light that is a source of artificial illumination having a broad beam; used in photography
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A photoflood bulb, lamp, etc.
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the occurrence of incoming water (between a low tide and the following high tide); -Shakespeare
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To supply in excess of what is appropriate or required:
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A moving disturbance in the level of a body of water; an undulation.
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(Brit.) A high tidal wave in an estuary; bore
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A flow of positive electric charge. The strength of current flow in any medium is related to voltage differences in that medium, as well as the electrical properties of the medium, and is measured in amperes. Since electrons are stipulated to have a negative charge, current in an electrical circuit actually flows in the opposite direction of the movement of electrons.
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Find another word for flood. In this page you can discover 70 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for flood, like: overflow, inundation, deluge, flash-flood, inundate, freshet, alluvion, swamp, surge, tide and high-tide.