- streaming potential,
- streamline flow,
Origin of streamlined
verb (used with object), stream·lined, stream·lin·ing.
Origin of streamline
Examples from the Web for streamlined
Once in Sicily, the refugees are processed and released by the Italian authorities, who have streamlined the experience.Inside the Smuggling Networks Flooding Europe with Refugees|Barbie Latza Nadeau|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Hoop skirts of the Civil War era relaxed into flowing, streamlined gowns.
Schultz agreed that mining regulations should be streamlined.
Nowadays tech developers are constantly striving to create the most integrated, streamlined consumer experience possible.
Look no further than Marbel, the record-setting, streamlined electric skateboard that weighs less than 10lbs.Fish on Wheels, Digital Pet Babysitters, and More of the Summer’s Best Kickstarters|Charlotte Lytton|May 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A gigantic silvery machine rested there, streamlined to perfection, its hull dazzingly beautiful in the sunlight.Invaders from the Infinite|John Wood Campbell
This streamlined vein puncturing implement reduced the possibility of injecting air and bacteria into the blood.
They were long and streamlined or short and round, or they were curved like gondolas or squat like saucers.Perchance to Dream|Richard Stockham
That's just streamlined muscle you're looking at, sweetheart!Legacy|James H Schmitz
They had to be streamlined to pierce the thick, resisting part of the atmosphere.Space Platform|Murray Leinster
1868, "line drawn from point to point, so that its direction is everywhere that of the motion of the fluid" [Lamb, "Hydrodynamics," 1906], from stream (n.) + line (n.). The adjective is attested from 1898, "free from turbulence," 1907 in sense of "shaped so that the flow around it is smooth."
1913, "give a streamline form to," from streamline (n.). From 1936 in the extended sense of "simplify and organize." Related: Streamlined; streamlining.