verb (used with object), fun·neled, fun·nel·ing or (especially British) fun·nelled, fun·nel·ling.
verb (used without object), fun·neled, fun·nel·ing or (especially British) fun·nelled, fun·nel·ling.
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Origin of funnel
OTHER WORDS FROM funnelfun·nel·like, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for funnel
Another reason to keep an upper hand: Russia also funnels oil to Europe via a pipeline that runs directly through Ukraine.
Create a public jobs program that funnels the unemployed to fast growing areas such as at-home health care and child care.
While the test is somewhat tedious, all the manipulations are simple and require no apparatus but flasks, test-tubes, and funnels.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd
The catillus (E) itself was shaped something like an hourglass, or two funnels joined at the neck.The Private Life of the Romans|Harold Whetstone Johnston
The two yellow funnels, the cut of the hull, told Ponting what she was.The Beach of Dreams|H. De Vere Stacpoole
In order even to see the masts and funnels of the ship one has to go far forward or far aft and crane one's neck upward.America To-day, Observations and Reflections|William Archer
Her funnels showed most clearly, making sharply defined black daubs on the heaving desert of froth.The Pillar of Light|Louis Tracy