So how is it that streaming hours of complicated TV dramas at a time is becoming our preferred method of watching television?
Now it wants to cross the pond from its headquarters in London and bring a new sort of streaming music to America.
With Catholics streaming to the beach to hear the pope, and roadblocks in place, traffic was backed up for several miles.
Its most notorious role so far was in streaming the arrests live from the Brooklyn Bridge to some 20,000 viewers.
So often enough, those urchins are buck-naked and streaming wet.
The sunlight was streaming around him when next he remembered.
His royal blood was streaming from his nose in great abundance.
Here the poor fellow broke down completely, tears streaming from his eyes and his utterance choking.
The tears were streaming down his face: 'It was jes' like ye, Sammy, to send fo' me.
Cornelia's eyes were streaming with tears, and the passion in her heart was twisting her face with its anguish.
Old English stream "a course of water," from Proto-Germanic *straumaz (cf. Old Saxon strom, Old Norse straumr, Danish strøm, Swedish ström, Norwegian straum, Old Frisian stram, Dutch stroom, Old High German stroum, German Strom "current, river"), from PIE root *sreu- "flow" (see rheum). Meaning "current in the sea" (e.g. Gulf Stream) is recorded from late 14c. Stream of consciousness in lit crit first recorded 1931, originally in psychology (1855).
early 13c., from stream (n.). Related: Streamed; streaming.
streaming stream·ing (strē'mĭng)
Relating to information that is transmitted in real time over the Internet, instead of being sent first as a file and then opened after it has been downloaded.