Origin of influx
Examples from the Web for influx
By the early 1960s, Las Vegas enjoyed an influx of casino employees with experience in Havana.
The influx of talent behind the tables and in the showrooms was undeniable.
He still held out hope in Georgia because changing demographics, particularly the influx of Latinos.
Besides, if DACA were to blame for the influx, it would have happened two years earlier when the policy was enacted.The New Texas Governor’s Cynical Immigration Threat|Ruben Navarrette Jr.|December 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The fragile peace in Ukraine is being threatened by an influx of gear and armed men.Thousands of Putin’s Troops Now in Ukraine, Analysts Say|Shane Harris|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ripaille and Thonon received such an influx of celebrities as it had never known before, nor since.Castles and Chateaux of Old Burgundy|Francis Miltoun
What heart is forever exempt from the goadings of compunction and the influx of laudable propensities?Wieland; or The Transformation|Charles Brockden Brown
The seal of official sanction has, however, only been gained since the war, through the influx of women into munitions trades.The Woman's Part|L. K. Yates
If one sought out all the causes that have led to this influx, one might perhaps come across the following.Bohemians of the Latin Quarter|Henry Murger
From 1793 the influx of fugitive slaves into the province never quite ceased.
British Dictionary definitions for influx
Word Origin for influx
Word Origin and History for influx
1620s, from French influx (1540s) or directly from Late Latin influxus "a flowing in," from past participle stem of influere "to flow in" (see influence). Originally of rivers, air, light, spiritual light, etc.; used of people from 1650s.