Inside the death room, a vent above the chamber was opened, and the gas escaped into the sticky air over Parchman.
Brown, meanwhile, took to Twitter to vent his frustration over the incident: And trouble seems to follow Knight wherever he goes.
In parliament on Wednesday, members queued to vent their anger.
But when you vent it, you also vent the radioactive material in the air inside the container.
Blaming China may vent some steam, but it will solve those challenges not at all.
Every hotel door was like the vent to a hive—black with comers and goers.
For, between you and I, I had whimsies and vapours, but I gave them vent.
What if any of them should be drowned, and he, to vent a petty spite, had given no warning?
He would have liked to vent that wrath on Dea, but he could not lay hands on her.
The beaver castors or bark sacks and the oil stones are found near the vent in four sacks in both male and female.
late 14c., "emit from a confined space," probably a shortening of Old French eventer "let out, expose to air," from Vulgar Latin *exventare, from Latin ex- "out" + ventus "wind" (see wind (n.1)). Sense of "express freely" first recorded 1590s. Sense of "divulge, publish" (1590s) is behind phrase vent one's spleen (see spleen). Related: Vented; venting.
"hole, opening, outlet," 1560s, from vent (v.). Meaning "action of venting" is recorded from 1550s.
An opening into a cavity or canal, especially one through which contents are discharged.
(also ventilate) To relieve one's feelings by vehement expression; let it all hang out: Last year the critics vented madly about all the great shows the networks killed/ Alvin ventilated, complaining about the prosecutors, his business partners, the intolerance of his wife (1990s+)