Whisk in the flour and reduce to sauce consistency, skimming occasionally and adding more stock as necessary.
Still, some campus security consultants worry backpacks are just skimming the surface of a deeper problem.
skimming a plethora of responses on weed website forums, it appears that they seldom do.
Previous generations of retirees were skimming off the top of a rapidly growing surplus.
They are found hundreds of miles from land, skimming on the surface of the open sea, and diving in stormy weather.
One was flogged the other day for skimming the fat off the soup.
"I'd give a dollar for a cool breeze," sighed a soldier, skimming off the moisture that had gathered on his face and neck.
Oliver took off his hat and sent it skimming on to the couch.
The car was skimming along over the turnpike like some flying bird of night.
I send the MS., but as far as I can judge by just skimming it, it will be of no use to you.
early 15c. (skimmer, the utensil, is attested from late 14c.), "to clear (a liquid) from matter floating on the surface, lift the scum from," from Old French escumer "remove scum," from escume (Modern French écume) "scum," from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German scum "scum," German Schaum; see scum). Meaning "to throw (a stone) so as to skip across the surface of (water) is from 1610s. Meaning "to move lightly and rapidly over the surface of" is from 1650s, from the motion involved in skimming liquid; that of "to glance over carelessly" (in reference to printed matter) recorded by 1799. Related: Skimmed; skimming.
Income not reported for tax purposes, esp from the gross earnings of a gambling casino or other such enterprise; black money: allegedly ''cleansed'' in the neighborhood of $2 million in ''skim,'' untaxed gambling profits/ Caltronics is in on the skim (1960+ Gambling)
: ''appropriate, conceal, and skim'' part of the winnings (1961+ Gambling)