This is a mostly Republican churn, for the moment, and this cannot be surprising.
This year, the U.S. Mint will churn out 4.3 billion of them, more than twice the annual output of all other coins combined.
The clock is relentless as they churn out dish after dish, being judged on creativity, taste, and presentation.
In the rush to churn graduates out quickly, leadership training was compressed to absurd lengths.
And Babbage dreamed up a machine that could churn through and make sense of this information.
Mr. Monkey would have made a good farmer, we all said, when we saw him churn.
We were alone in the kitchen, except for Anna, who was pouring cream into the churn.
On their refusing, she will go and bring back the butter to the churn.
If the butter did not form from the milk, some witch was in the churn.
One had shelves for pails containing milk and the churn to make butter with.
Old English cyrin, from Proto-Germanic *kernjon (cf. Old Norse kirna, Swedish kärna, Danish kjerne, Dutch karn, Middle High German kern); probably akin to cyrnel "kernel" (see kernel) and describing the "grainy" appearance of churned cream.
mid-15c., chyrnen, from churn (n.). Extended senses are from late 17c. Intransitive sense is from 1735. Related: Churned; churning. To churn out, of writing, is from 1902.
To artificially increase the level of activity in a law firm, insurance company, or other enterprise in order to increase commissions, feign busyness, etc: Policyholders have launched class-action suits alleging churning (1940s+)