Found 4 items, similar to stream.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
aliran, bercucuran, mengalir, sungai
English → English
n 1: a natural body of running water flowing on or under the
earth [syn: watercourse
2: dominant course (suggestive of running water) of successive
events or ideas; “two streams of development run through
; “stream of consciousness”
; “the flow of
; “the current of history”
3: a steady flow (usually from natural causes); “the raft
floated downstream on the current”
; “he felt a stream of
4: the act of flowing or streaming; continuous progression
5: something that resembles a flowing stream in moving
continuously; “a stream of people emptied from the
; “the museum had planned carefully for the flow
v 1: to extend, wave or float outward, as if in the wind; “their
manes streamed like stiff black pennants in the wind”
2: exude profusely; “She was streaming with sweat”
; “His nose
3: move in large numbers; “people were pouring out of the
; “beggars pullulated in the plaza”
4: rain heavily; “Put on your rain coat-- it's pouring
, rain cats and dogs
, rain buckets
5: flow freely and abundantly; “Tears streamed down her face”
[syn: well out
English → English
(str[=e]m), n. [AS. stre['a]m; akin to OFries.
str[=a]m, OS. str[=o]m, D. stroom, G. strom, OHG. stroum,
str[=u]m, Dan. & Sw. str["o]m, Icel. straumr, Ir. sroth,
Lith. srove, Russ. struia, Gr. "ry`sis a flowing, "rei^n to
flow, Skr. sru. [root]174. Cf. Catarrh
1. A current of water or other fluid; a liquid flowing
continuously in a line or course, either on the earth, as
a river, brook, etc., or from a vessel, reservoir, or
fountain; specifically, any course of running water; as,
many streams are blended in the Mississippi; gas and steam
came from the earth in streams; a stream of molten lead
from a furnace; a stream of lava from a volcano.
2. A beam or ray of light. “Sun streams.”
3. Anything issuing or moving with continued succession of
parts; as, a stream of words; a stream of sand. “The
stream of beneficence.”
--Atterbury. “The stream of
4. A continued current or course; as, a stream of weather.
“The very stream of his life.”
5. Current; drift; tendency; series of tending or moving
causes; as, the stream of opinions or manners.
. See under Gulf
, Stream cable
. (Naut.) See under Anchor
, blocks of ice floating in a mass together in
some definite direction.
, particles or masses of tin ore found in
alluvial ground; -- so called because a stream of water is
the principal agent used in separating the ore from the
sand and gravel.
(Cornish Mining), a place where an alluvial
deposit of tin ore is worked. --Ure.
To float with the stream
, figuratively, to drift with the
current of opinion, custom, etc., so as not to oppose or
Syn: Current; flow; rush; tide; course.
. These words are often properly
interchangeable; but stream is the broader word,
denoting a prevailing onward course. The stream of the
Mississippi rolls steadily on to the Gulf of Mexico,
but there are reflex currents in it which run for a
while in a contrary direction.
, v. t.
To send forth in a current or stream; to cause to flow; to
pour; as, his eyes streamed tears.
It may so please that she at length will stream
Some dew of grace into my withered heart. --Spenser.
2. To mark with colors or embroidery in long tracts.
The herald's mantle is streamed with gold. --Bacon.
3. To unfurl. --Shak.
To stream the buoy
. (Naut.) See under Buoy
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Streamed
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To issue or flow in a stream; to flow freely or in a
current, as a fluid or whatever is likened to fluids; as,
tears streamed from her eyes.
Beneath those banks where rivers stream. --Milton.
2. To pour out, or emit, a stream or streams.
A thousand suns will stream on thee. --Tennyson.
3. To issue in a stream of light; to radiate.
4. To extend; to stretch out with a wavy motion; to float in
the wind; as, a flag streams in the wind.