noun, plural ed·dies.
verb (used with or without object), ed·died, ed·dy·ing.
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Origin of eddy
OTHER WORDS FROM eddyun·ed·died, adjectiveun·ed·dy·ing, adjective
Words nearby eddy
Definition for eddy (2 of 2)
Example sentences from the Web for eddy
“Given the projected pollution for the Permian Basin, it is quite literally a global climate bomb that will lead us to catastrophe if we fail to adjust our trajectory away from fossil fuels,” Eddy said.Oil, gas industry says it will support carbon pricing|Steven Mufson, Josh Partlow|March 25, 2021|Washington Post
Four years later, as a junior in college, after a morning swirling in yet another eddy of food-obsessed thoughts, I finally reached a breaking point.How Nature Helped Me Recover from an Eating Disorder|Kate Siber|March 25, 2021|Outside Online
Now 18, Ammons was a friend of Skylar Neese and a friend of one of her killers, Shelia Eddy.
Jean François Bruel, executive chef at Daniel, and Eddy Leroux, chef de cuisine, in particular.
This hurly-burly,” said he, drawing her into a quiet eddy of the stream, “is no place for the communion of two twin souls.The Joyous Adventures of Aristide Pujol|William J. Locke
A dangerous eddy was barely avoided, but beyond and directly in their path a ragged rock appeared.Gold-Seeking on the Dalton Trail|Arthur R. Thompson
This family had an immense capacity for disapproval; it was awful, as Eddy had observed, for not liking people.The Creators|May Sinclair
He felt himself caught in a mighty eddy, bearing he knew not whither; he, one wavelet amid the sea's myriads.God Wills It!|William Stearns Davis
Well, I can—look at that bend where the round pebbles are collected so; there was a strong eddy there.It Is Never Too Late to Mend|Charles Reade