from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of churn.
- n. The act by which something is churned.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of one who churns.
- n. The quantity of butter made at one operation.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of operating a churn.
- n. The motion of a churn, or a motion which resembles that of a churn.
- n. As much butter as is made at one time.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. moving with or producing or produced by vigorous agitation
- adj. (of a liquid) agitated vigorously; in a state of turbulence
Sorry, no etymologies found.
House GOP leaders are ready to immediately begin churning out bills to make good on their campaign promises to tea-party activists — even if they are doomed to fail in the Senate.
TV writers and producers seem to lose touch with the real power of storytelling as they get further emeshed in churning out product.
Whether from the boat in churning seas or the driftwood lined shores of the Pacific Northwest she never misses a beat -- or a downed bird.
So they do have a history in churning out decent spoof movies.
"Butter churning is typically a female activity," Green explained.
But he seems to be taking up a sideline in churning out farcical, desperate attempts to demonstrate the harms of atheism now too.
Down a short hill from our cabin, Grand Lake Stream flowed frothing and churning from the outlet dam on West Grand Lake.
“Such are the fortunes of Mr. Mezrich, 34, who, in churning out a kind of impressionistic nonfiction set in the circle of well-educated young men and their adventures in wealth-building, has created the genre analogue to what publishers call chick lit,” writes Ginia Bellafante.
The considerable appetites of the planet's soccer fans are now once again churning after Friday night, as Seoul and the
 The production of fire by the drill is often called churning, e. g.