Kudos to the backup dancer who keeps on grooving like nothing happened.
But we didn't expect was to find new Meet The Press moderator David Gregory grooving to Beyonce's "Single Ladies."
With the grooving or rifling of the barrel, the accuracy was greatly improved and the arm adapted to conical bullets.
(c) Smooth rolls usually run at approximately even speeds and, as their name denotes, devoid of any grooving.
Sometimes the grooving is made in imitation of ordinary granite paving sets.
The guide on the grooving plane thus works against each face of the joint, and this ensures correct jointing.
Having beveled and sandpapered the lid, trace a design on it, and outline this design by grooving.
Instantly from a point dead ahead rose another, grooving into the echo of the first in a staccato yelp.
A moment later he was grooving a white trail of foam out into the bay.
So called on account of the form of grooving adopted for taking the under side of the table.
c.1400, "cave, mine, pit" (late 13c. in place names), from a Scandinavian source, cf. Old Norse grod "pit," or from Middle Dutch groeve "furrow, ditch," both from Proto-Germanic *grobo (cf. Old Norse grof "brook, river bed," Old High German gruoba "ditch," Gothic groba "pit, cave," Old English græf "ditch"), related to grave (n.). Sense of "long, narrow channel or furrow" is 1650s. Meaning "spiral cut in a phonograph record" is from 1902. Figurative sense of "routine" is from 1842, often deprecatory at first, "a rut."
1680s, "make a groove," from groove (n.). Slang sense is from late 1930s. Related: Grooved; grooving.
A rut, groove, or narrow depression or channel in a surface.
[fr the sense that a musician is in a definite and exciting track, has hit a perfect stride, when playing well, esp a solo; perhaps influenced by the grooves of a phonograph record]