Stir it over low heat for a couple of minutes to steam off some of the excess water.
The shiny blue Louis Vuitton express came to a stop amid a cloud of steam, while music pounded in the background.
The air around the grill clouds with the steam of sizzling onions.
His hands, arms, and legs shook violently as the steam rose and grew thicker.
Blaming China may vent some steam, but it will solve those challenges not at all.
A steam engine was patented, in 1814, by Thomas Tindall, of Scarborough.
"Captain Blastblow had steam up in the morning, as directed," continued Washburn.
Above reason, I say, but not contrary to reason, is the mighty power of steam.
Compressed air or steam works the drill and the sledgehammer.
The melter was a small tank through which ran a coil of steam pipes.
Old English steam "vapor, fume," from Proto-Germanic *staumaz (cf. Dutch stoom), of unknown origin. Steam age first attested 1941. Steam heat as a method of temperature control recorded from 1904.
Old English stemen, stymen "to emit a scent or odor," from the root of steam (n.). Slang meaning "to make angry" is from 1922. Related: Steamed; steaming.
To rob someone thoroughly and subtly; strip someone
[1974+; fr the notion that the person being robbed must or might as well be blind]