Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To flow between.
- n. The flowing of seas or rivers into each other or between boundaries, as between islands.
- v. intransitive To flow between.
- v. transitive To merge or mingle.
- n. geology The flow of water (from rain or snow) directly through the soil
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. rare To flow in.
- From inter- + flow. (Wiktionary)
“Water particles move freely in the ocean, coming and going in all directions, bobbing up and down on the sea surface; some water particles collide with the sea surface and some blend in, just like the interflow of various opinions.”
“Nowadays you see the interflow of executives from multinationals into the domestic companies, says Grace Cheng , country manager for executive-recruiting firm Russell Reynolds Associates Inc.'s Greater China division.”
“This is called subsurface return flow or interflow.”
“The rest of the story is an explanation of the nature of the twin who was killed in Central Park: it was, as originally thought, two beings, but they had been in the midst of reproductive syzygy -- "A non-sexual interflow between the nuclei of two animals" -- when they were pulled apart and killed by muggers.”
“The ship would have to interflow with the enormous magnetic and gravitational fields of Earth in order for its gigantic bulk to break away from such a mass.”
“He could feel the ship shuddering under him as its computers tried to adjust to the moment by moment shift in gravitational (and magnetic) interflow.”
“That's childish; love's a different sort of thing, hot enough to make you flow into something, interflow, cool and anneal and be a weld stronger than what you started with.”
“It can hardly be unreasonable to suppose that a fluid so rare as this luminiferous ether will readily interflow the particles of all other matter, gaseous, liquid, or solid, and that in such abundance that its vibrations or agitations may be propagated through them.”
“In the subtle interflow of good and evil; in the unmerited sufferings of innocence; in the disproportion of penalties to desert; in the seeming blindness with which justice, in attempting to assert itself, overwhelms innocent and guilty in a common ruin, -- Shakespeare is true to real experience.”
“In the subtle interflow of good and evil -- in the unmerited sufferings of innocence -- in the disproportion of penalties to desert -- in the seeming blindness with which justice, in attempting to assert itself, overwhelms innocent and guilty in a common ruin -- Shakespeare is true to real experience.”
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