As a noun flow
is a movement in people or things with a particular way in large numbers or amounts.
As a verb flow
is to move as a fluid from one position to another.
As a proper noun luck is
A movement in people or things with a particular way in large numbers or amounts
The movement of a real or figurative fluid.
, title=(The Celebrity
, passage=Mr. Cooke at once began a tirade against the residents of Asquith for permitting a sandy and generally disgraceful condition of the roads. So roundly did he vituperate the inn management in particular, and with such a loud flow
of words, that I trembled lest he should be heard on the veranda.}}
The rising movement of the tide.
Smoothness or continuity.
The amount of a fluid that moves or the rate of fluid movement.
(psychology) The state of being at one with.
* (movement of the tide) ebb
* dark flow
* ebb and flow
To move as a fluid from one position to another.
- Rivers flow from springs and lakes.
To proceed; to issue forth.
- Tears flow from the eyes.
- Wealth flows from industry and economy.
To move or match smoothly, gracefully, or continuously.
- Those thousand decencies that daily flow / From all her words and actions.
- The writing is grammatically correct, but it just doesn't flow .
To have or be in abundance; to abound, so as to run or flow over.
* Bible, Joel iii. 18
- Virgil is sweet and flowing in his hexameters.
* Prof. Wilson
- In that day the hills shall flow with milk.
To hang loosely and wave.
- the exhilaration of a night that needed not the influence of the flowing bowl
* A. Hamilton
- a flowing''' mantle; '''flowing locks
To rise, as the tide; opposed to ebb .
- the imperial purple flowing in his train
- The tide flows twice in twenty-four hours.
(computing) To arrange (text in a wordprocessor, etc.) so that it wraps neatly into a designated space; to reflow.
To cover with water or other liquid; to overflow; to inundate; to flood.
To cover with varnish.
To discharge excessive blood from the uterus.
- The river hath thrice flowed , no ebb between.
Something that happens to someone by chance, a chance occurrence.
- The raffle is just a matter of luck .
- Sometimes it takes a bit of luck to get success.
- I couldn't believe my luck when I found a fifty dollar bill on the street.
A superstitious feeling that brings fortune or success.
- Gilbert had some bad luck yesterday — he got pick-pocketed and lost fifty dollars.
- He blew on the dice for luck .
- I wish you lots of luck for the exam tomorrow.
- I tried for ages to find a pair of blue suede shoes, but didn't have any luck .
- He has a lot of luck with the ladies, perhaps it is because of his new motorbike.
* fortune (both senses)
* bad luck
* down on one's luck
* good luck
* lucky break
* luck out
* luck of the draw
* luck of the Irish
* luck upon
* push one's luck
* ride one's luck
* run of bad luck
* sheer luck
* streak of good luck
To succeed by chance.
To rely on luck.
- His plan lucked out.
To carry out relying on luck.
- No plan. We're just to going to have to luck through.
1000 English basic words
- Our plan is to luck it through.