The answer is that you flip state legislatures, since in most places, state legislatures draw the congressional district lines.
College radio is everywhere, so I could hear both Vampire Weekend and NPR at the flip of a switch.
Not because I want to flip the works [for profit]…but seeing that artist get really far.
Nor does Paul expect to flip black voters in a single election cycle.
“This is what they do, they take a good thing and flip it,” he said.
He started to flip it on, then sniffed the air, and smelling no trace of smoke, dropped the switch.
And Rodolphe finished his sentence with a gesture that said, "I could crush him with a flip of my finger."
Many a reader of them, inspired by the picture, has heated an iron poker or flip-dog and brewed and drunk a mug of flip.
Lance would have made some savage reply, but flip interrupted.
"Find it out," said Jacob, with a flip of finger and thumb, as he strode on again before his brothers.
1590s (1520s in flip-flop), imitative or else a contraction of fillip (q.v.), which also is held to be imitative. Sense of "get excited" is first recorded 1950; flip one's lid "lose one's head, go wild" is from 1950. For flip (adj.) "glib," see flippant. Meaning "to flip a coin" (to decide something) is by 1879. As a noun by 1690s. Related: Flipped. Flipping (adj.) as euphemism for fucking is British slang first recorded 1911 in D.H. Lawrence. Flip side (of a gramophone record) is by 1949.
sailors' hot drink usually containing beer, brandy and sugar, 1690s, from flip (v.); so called from notion of it being "whipped up" or beaten.
Flippant; impudent; cheeky: Mr Lawrence is flip and easy/ Someone else thought he was too flip at press conferences (1847+)
Something that causes hilarity or pleasure: The big flip of the year is Peter Arno's book of cartoons (1950+)