verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- streak culture,
- streak plate,
- stream capture,
- stream of consciousness,
Origin of stream
Examples from the Web for stream
The marchers began to stream out of the park, where they walked West on 110th and then hung a right on 7th Avenue.Justice League Vigil for Slain NYPD Officers Asks Whose Life Matters|Olivia Nuzzi|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Stream House of Cards and other Netflix originals right from the Hopper.
Slow at first, then steadily, a stream of liquid drips off the incision.
Then, Rogen convinces Franco to drink some contaminated water from a stream—which causes the 127 Hours Oscar nominee to dry-heave.James Franco and Seth Rogen Get ‘Naked and Afraid’… And It’s Hilarious|Marlow Stern|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Just download the Virtual Joey App and you are ready to stream DISH service right to that screen.
Rocks, huge and picturesque, jut out into the stream, affording beautiful views of the river and the distant city.The Works of Whittier, Volume V (of VII)|John Greenleaf Whittier
Coming to the bank of the stream here, we find a strange metamorphosis.Canyons of the Colorado|J. W. Powell
And then the people of the hill rose up and went into the stream to swim.Gods and Fighting Men|Lady I. A. Gregory
For a long while the king and his horse followed the course of the stream, but nowhere could he learn anything of Zoulvisia.The Olive Fairy Book|Various
The party were very much interested in examining the houses they saw on the borders of the stream.Four Young Explorers|Oliver Optic
- (of an industrial plant, manufacturing process, etc) in or about to go into operation or production
- available or in existence
Word Origin for stream
Old English stream "a course of water," from Proto-Germanic *straumaz (cf. Old Saxon strom, Old Norse straumr, Danish strøm, Swedish ström, Norwegian straum, Old Frisian stram, Dutch stroom, Old High German stroum, German Strom "current, river"), from PIE root *sreu- "flow" (see rheum). Meaning "current in the sea" (e.g. Gulf Stream) is recorded from late 14c. Stream of consciousness in lit crit first recorded 1931, originally in psychology (1855).
early 13c., from stream (n.). Related: Streamed; streaming.
see change horses in midstream; swim against the current (stream).