Definitions for STEAMstim
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word STEAM
water at boiling temperature diffused in the atmosphere
travel by means of steam power
"The ship steamed off into the Pacific"
"The rain forest was literally steaming"
rise as vapor
get very angry
"her indifference to his amorous advances really steamed the young man"
steam, steam clean(verb)
clean by means of steaming
"steam-clean the upholstered sofa"
cook something by letting steam pass over it
"just steam the vegetables"
The vapor formed when water changes from liquid phase to gas phase.
Pressurized water vapour used for heating, cooking, or to provide mechanical energy.
Internal energy for motive power.
After three weeks in bed he was finally able to sit up under his own steam.
Dad had to go outside to blow off some steam.
A steam-powered vehicle.
Travel by means of a steam-powered vehicle
To cook with steam
To produce or vent steam.
To become angry; to fume; to be incensed.
To make angry.
It really steams me to see her treat him like that.
To be covered with condensed water vapor.
With all the heavy breathing going on the windows were quickly steamed in the car.
To travel by means of steam power.
We steamed around the Mediterranean.
To move with great or excessive purposefulness.
If he heard of anyone picking the fruit he would steam off and lecture them.
Old-fashioned; from before the digital age.
Origin: staumaz, compare also Dutch stoom. Probably cognate with Albanian tështimë, pështym, both related to tym.
the elastic, aeriform fluid into which water is converted when heated to the boiling points; water in the state of vapor
the mist formed by condensed vapor; visible vapor; -- so called in popular usage
to emit steam or vapor
to rise in vapor; to issue, or pass off, as vapor
to move or travel by the agency of steam
to generate steam; as, the boiler steams well
to expose to the action of steam; to apply steam to for softening, dressing, or preparing; as, to steam wood; to steamcloth; to steam food, etc
Origin: [OE. stem, steem, vapor, flame, AS. stem vapor, smoke, odor; akin to D. stoom steam, perhaps originally, a pillar, or something rising like a pillar; cf. Gr. sty`ein to erect, sty^los a pillar, and E. stand.]
Steam is the technical term for water vapor, the gaseous phase of water, which is formed when water boils. Water vapor cannot be seen, though in common language it is often used to refer to the visible mist of water droplets formed as this water vapor condenses in the presence of cooler air. Strictly speaking, in terms of the chemistry and physics, true steam is invisible. At lower pressures, such as in the upper atmosphere or at the top of high mountains water boils at a lower temperature than the nominal 100 °C at standard temperature and pressure. If heated further it becomes superheated steam. The enthalpy of vaporization is the energy required to turn water into the gaseous form when it increases in volume by 1,600 times at standard temperature and pressure; this change in volume can be converted into mechanical work by steam engines and steam turbines. Steam engines played a central role to the Industrial Revolution and modern steam turbines are used to generate electricity. If liquid water comes in contact with a very hot substance it can create a steam explosion. Steam explosions have been responsible for many foundry accidents, and may also have been responsible for much of the damage to the plant in the Chernobyl accident.
U.S. National Library of Medicine
Water in its gaseous state. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 6th ed)
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'STEAM' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #3472
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'STEAM' in Written Corpus Frequency: #3989
Rank popularity for the word 'STEAM' in Nouns Frequency: #1437
AEMTs, mates, meats, satem, Satem, tames, teams
Translations for STEAM
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- རླངས་པTibetan Standard
- pára, dusitCzech
- damp, dampeDanish
- Dampf, Kraft, Energie, dämpfenGerman
- ατμός, υδρατμόςGreek
- vesihöyry, höyry, voima, höyryttää, höyrytä, rynnätä, höyryttyä, huurtua, energia, hiiltyäFinnish
- vapeur, cuisinerFrench
- gal uisceIrish
- toit, smùidScottish Gaelic
- אד, קיטורHebrew
- pára, energia, párol, dinsztel, gőz, erőHungarian
- 水蒸気, 蒸す, 頭に血が上る, 曇らせる, 湯気, 蒸気, 湯気が立つJapanese
- 김, 증기, 蒸氣Korean
- буу, парKyrgyz
- tvaiks, garaiņiLatvian
- stim, kukus, wapMalay
- stoom, stomenDutch
- siilNavajo, Navaho
- ਭਾਫPanjabi, Punjabi
- parować, paraPolish
- vapor, cozinhar no vapor, cozer no vaporPortuguese
- para, параSerbo-Croatian
- ånga, imma igen, ångkokaSwedish
- бухор, буғTajik
- па́ра, парUkrainian
- bug', parUzbek
- hơi nước, hơiVietnamese
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