But before a new tide of tourists can flow from Miami to Havana, Cuba will need to build more runways.
But whereas before, discipline used to flow from elected leadership down, today it flows from factional leadership up.
Any deception or inefficiency that impeded the flow of information was evil.
Jamie bursts into the most embarrassing set of man-tears ever to flow forth on television.
The Saudis have told American officials they are tracking the flow.
Her tears began to flow again; she could not help giving way.
I dare not and do not wish for anything otherwise than as we have it flow.
The tide of emigration continues to flow into Texas from European ports.
Launching out into the current, the raft was borne with its flow towards the creek.
When the box was out he enlarged the hole, and, when the water had cleared, studied the flow.
Old English flowan "to flow, stream, issue; become liquid, melt; abound, overflow" (class VII strong verb; past tense fleow, past participle flowen), from Proto-Germanic *flo- (cf. Middle Dutch vloyen, Dutch vloeien "to flow," Old Norse floa "to deluge," Old High German flouwen "to rinse, wash"), probably from PIE *pleu- "flow, float" (see pluvial). The weak form predominated from 14c., but strong past participle flown is occasionally attested through 18c. Related: Flowed; flowing.
mid-15c., "action of flowing," from flow (v.). Meaning "amount that flows" is from 1807. Flow chart attested from 1920.
v. flowed, flow·ing, flows
To move or run smoothly with unbroken continuity.
To circulate, as the blood in the body.
The smooth motion characteristic of fluids.
The volume of fluid or gas passing a given point per unit of time.
To menstruate: am flowing, so can't do inverted poses