In the U.S., it took more than a decade for the lessons to percolate from the teach-ins to the startups.
Russian militants continue to percolate through the Ukrainian border, hoping their Kremlin-stoked fantasies will come true.
Novel gun control ideas continue to percolate through the commentariat.
The capacity of oil, and especially of hot oil, to percolate through the most minute pores is well known.
Miss Burton paused to allow the idea to percolate into my brain.
Then there is the other extreme of compact clay, through which water seems scarcely to percolate at all.
Even so, a great light was beginning to percolate to my innermost consciousness.
The purpose of the pear-shaped apertures was to enable the salt fumes to percolate freely around the vessels being fired.
That's only seventy-five miles, and news does percolate, give it time.
And it has to block up the valley so effectually that the water of the lake shall not percolate through at any point.
percolate per·co·late (pûr'kə-lāt')
v. per·co·lat·ed, per·co·lat·ing, per·co·lates
To cause a liquid to pass slowly through a porous substance or small holes; filter.
To drain or seep through.
To cause a solvent liquid to pass through a mixture, such as a powdered drug, so as to extract the soluble portion.
[all senses fr the coffee-making device; sense of ''run well,'' for example, fr the steady cheery bubbling of the coffeemaker]