verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of steam
Examples from the Web for steaming
The meat glistened seductively with melted butter, piled high and steaming on top of a crisp, oily split-top bun.My Big, Buttery Lobster Roll Rumble: We Came, We Clawed, We Conquered|Scott Bixby|June 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
NSA technology, so far as Carter knows, does not rise to the level of tea kettles for steaming open envelopes.
But Friday morning, the monthly jobs report dumped a steaming pile of caution on the carpet.
It begins—in the steaming, hot-toddy voice of Scarlett Johansson—to speak to him.
A pair of urns dispensed coffee and the man in the knit cap raised a steaming Styrofoam cup.
He would sit on Arthur's seat and hate the modern Athens steaming there below him.Musical Criticisms|Arthur Johnstone
The odor of the steaming delicacy, so keenly looked forward to every second Sunday, reaches my nostrils and sharpens my hunger.Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist|Alexander Berkman
By steaming, the initial process of the Moist-air kiln has been consummated.Seasoning of Wood|Joseph B. Wagner
They were steaming northward scarcely out of sight of the shore.Elsie at Ion|Martha Finley
Basins, some two feet across, were placed on the ground filled with steaming kesk'soo.Life in Morocco and Glimpses Beyond|Budgett Meakin
British Dictionary definitions for steaming (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for steaming (2 of 2)
- (of a ship, etc) to work up a sufficient head of steam in a boiler to drive an engine
- informal to go quickly
Word Origin for steam
Science definitions for steaming
Idioms and Phrases with steaming
see blow off steam; full speed (steam) ahead; get up steam; run out of steam; under one's own steam.