Serve the salmon from the heatproof platter or arrange the steamed vegetables and salmon on serving plates.
Hell hath no fury like a Tea Party GOP steamed that a majority of the Supreme Court refused to drink the right-wing Kool-Aid.
Users of the car-summoning app were steamed when nasty weather drove up prices.
The cafés were still full of people sitting on green Astroturf lawns, sipping tea that steamed at their lips.
Spoon some of the dressing on top and serve with steamed rice.
They served, too, a pie with onion and steamed turnip with kvass.
At noon we had steamed 184 miles, and were 471 miles distant from Great Coco, in lat.
He had heard a rumour by accident of our arrival, and had steamed down to the south-west end of the Lake to verify it.
By noon we had steamed eighty-seven miles since leaving Kudat.
A trim, beautiful yacht, flying strange colours, steamed into the little harbour of Aratat.
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.
Covert; clandestine; sneaky: His piece of stealth journalism was an exercise in character assassination/ The Republicans are turning Dan Quayle into a virtual stealth Vice President; not even any pictures of him on the Bush-Quayle re-election posters
[late 1980s+; fr the US Stealth fighter plane, activated in 1983, which, along with a bomber version, was designed to be invisible to radar detection]
To rob someone thoroughly and subtly; strip someone
[1974+; fr the notion that the person being robbed must or might as well be blind]