Flows synonyms

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Contraction of of course.
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To support or promote; encourage:
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(Nautical) To sail or steer before the wind or on an indicated course:
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A measure of the strength of such a field.
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To become ensnared or entrapped; to be worse off than before.
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To alter the hem of (a garment) so as to fall evenly at a specified height.
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To move in or have a curving or twisting course:
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To issue forth, as water from the earth; to flow; to spring.
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To flow in a stream or current.
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To show a sudden, brief burst of energy, increased activity, etc., as near the end of a race
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To be spilled from a container; overflow; run out
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(Football) To run with the ball after a direct snap from the center or after a handoff or pitchout
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(Intransitive) To spread itself under a roller or rolling-pin.
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To ripple is to cause the surface of water to form small waves, or the term for the action of the water when it makes small waves.
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To increase in scope or severity, as of a disease taking an unfavorable course.
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To come from a source; originate or issue:
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To send forth, produce, express, or utter copiously, as if in a stream or flood:
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To turn out (in a given way); to have a specified issue or result, to result (in).
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To cover with water, especially floodwaters.
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To flow forth suddenly in great volume:
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Glide is defined as to move easily or flow smoothly.
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To flutter is defined as to quickly flap wings, vibrate or tremble.
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Flood is defined as to overflow, or put too much liquid into something.
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To put into circulation; place on the market
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(Intransitive) To come from a source; issue from.
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To ebb means to move out further into the sea and further from land or to gradually decline or lessen.
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To drive into heaps.
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To draw off the surface water of:
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To run: said of a dye
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To deluge is defined as to flood or to overwhelm someone with anything.
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To move in a circle, circuit, or course and return to the same point, as blood through the body
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To move rapidly in a circular manner or as in an orbit; circle swiftly
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(Informal) To spread slowly or gradually.
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To move in a circle.
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(Intransitive) To form an eddy; to move in, or as if in, an eddy; to move in a circle.
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(Figuratively) to circulate
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To rise to the surface:
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To pass out in drops through pores, an incision, etc.; ooze; discharge
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In various ball games, to run with the ball, controlling its path with the feet
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To subject to, or purify or refine by, distillation
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To disperse a fluid suddenly; to splatter.
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(Intransitive) To be thrown or poured back; to rush or surge back.
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(Intransitive) To be secreted or slowly leak.
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To permit (water, air, light, radiation, etc.) to pass accidentally in or out; allow to leak
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A coastal rise in water level caused by wind.
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To flow in a broken irregular current with a bubbling sound:
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To cause to become bigger.
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To be full of things; abound or swarm:
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To flow or gush forth:
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To eject in short bursts with spitting or popping sounds.
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To flow beyond the limits; run over
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Trickle is defined as to flow slowly in a thin stream, or fall in steady drops.
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To pass slowly through small openings or pores; ooze:
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To fall in drops:
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To drop (troops or supplies) by parachute; airdrop
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A small stream of water flowing naturally from the Earth.
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To move out or away from a surrounding fluid, covering, or shelter:
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(Intransitive) To gush forth in a jet or stream
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A rapid stream of liquid or gas forced through a small opening or nozzle under pressure.
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To flow from a narrow opening in a thin forceful stream or jet; spurt.
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(Law) To postpone or adjourn to a later date
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To begin to move in such a manner:
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To decrease:
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To move across or through swiftly or broadly:
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To die
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To change in price, value, etc.
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(Intransitive) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; often with out, off, etc.
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To move along in constant frictional contact with some surface or substance
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To move or gather in large numbers:
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To be or increase in great numbers:
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(Intransitive) To swim using the crawl stroke.
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To raise the bristles:
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(Intransitive) To be present or available in large numbers; to be plentiful. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470).]
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Stem is defined as to originate from.
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To come to mind; to be suggested; to occur.
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To come into being; begin; start
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To come (from); be derived; originate
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The definition of come is to move closer to the requester.
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To result, issue, or proceed:
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To move briskly.
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To unburden or discharge (oneself or itself)
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A solvent, especially one used in extracting compounds from the tissues of organisms.
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Swift progress; rapid course; a running.
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A light current of air; wind, esp. a gentle wind
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(--- Sports) A moderate, usually controlled hook in golf.
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(Nautical) The depth of a vessel's keel below the water line, especially when loaded:
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The act or process of flowing out:
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Tendency or direction of causes, influences, or events; course; current.
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A steady, smooth onward flow or movement:
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A length of time. [from 17th c.]
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A tendency or trend in some particular sphere of activity
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Direction or course, as of the grain of wood, a vein of ore, etc.
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Liquid or other matter poured forth.
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A heavy, gaseous isotope that results from the decay of a radioactive element
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The act, action, or result of pouring out or producing:
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A sudden flood, rush, or outpouring:
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To cease motion, activity, or progress; to come to rest; to cease to advance or change; to become idle or cease to flow.
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A prolonged dearth or shortage.
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(Intransitive) To break away, to come loose.
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(Theater) To come onto the stage; to appear on stage.
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Find another word for flows. In this page you can discover 100 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for flows, like: courses, feeds, runs, fluxes, falls, hangs, winds, wells, streams, spurts and spills.