from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A storm accompanied by rain.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A storm characterized by substantial, heavy rainfall.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a storm with rain
Sorry, no etymologies found.
With the calming effects of subtlety, familiarity and authenticity, J.Crew eases a risk-averse male into new looks, as simple as a madras shirt in a pinkish-reddish/aqua-gray colorway it calls "rainstorm."
And a computer simulation of consciousness is no more the real thing than a computer simulation of digestion is an actual digestive process or the computer simulation of a rainstorm is a solution to the drought.
If properly designed, a foul flush device or detachable downpipe is fitted for exclusion of the first 20 litres of runoff during a rainstorm, which is mostly contaminated with dust, leaves, insects and bird droppings.
A cactus desert in the rare orgy of a rainstorm is a place of wonder.
The Chesapeake Bay Foundation estimates during an average rainstorm, which is 1 inch in 24 hours, more than 700 gallons of water run off the roof of a typical home.
This is the kind of rainstorm where you get the feeling it won't ever stop - I'm looking at a Blade Runner future here, with everything just falling apart in the rain.
LENO: ... some kind of rainstorm, there's one of those poor guys I never heard of chained to a pole in Miami.
Once, after a thunderous Kalahari rainstorm, the frogs made a lot of music.
Now that you mention it - it was a driving rainstorm when we were in both of the towns!
The actual first phrase I heard when I moved to Chiapas in 1998 was when my daughters and I stepped off the plane at Tapachula out onto the tarmac in the middle of the night during a torrential rainstorm.