- rise and move, as in waves or billows
- rise or move forward
- increase or heave up consuming a normal power including a wave
- see one's performance improve
- a-sudden powerful circulation
- a big sea trend
- a-sudden or abrupt powerful enhance
- a springtime a fountain
- To enlarge to rise hifg and roll
- To let get or slacken suddenly as a rope concerning surge a hawser or messenger also to slacken the rope about a capstan
- A spring; a fountain.
- A large trend or billow; outstanding, moving swell of water, produced generally speaking by a high wind.
- The movement of, or generated by, a great revolution.
- The tapered section of a windlass barrel or a capstan, upon that the cable surges, or slips.
- To enlarge; to rise hifg and roll.
- To slip along a windlass.
- to allow go or slacken abruptly, as a rope; since, to surge a hawser or messenger; also, to slacken the rope about (a capstan).
abrupt upsurge in range current enduring multiple cycle of range frequency, 50Hz in British and in other places and 60Hz in North America.
belated 15c., "fountain, stream," of unsure origin, most likely from center French sourge-, stem of sourdre "to increase, swell up," from Latin surgere "to rise, arise, get fully up, attach up, ascend; attack," contraction of surrigere, from assimilated form of sub "up from below" (see sub-) + regere "to keep straight, guide" (see regal). Meaning "high, rolling swell of liquid" is from 1520s; figurative feeling of "excited increasing up" (by feelings) is from 1510s.
- 1510s, "to go up and fall," from surge (n.), or from Middle French surgir "rise, trip (as a ship does a wave), spring up, show up." Indicating "rise large and roll forcefully" is from 1560s. Relevant: Surged; surging.
Technically, a sudden increase in range current that persists more than one cycle of line frequency (50 Hz in the UK and most other countries, 60 Hz into the the united states plus some other countries) or just over 1/50th or 1/60th of an additional.
instead referred to as a line surge, a surge is surprise increase in voltage in an electrical present that causes injury to electrical equipment. Like, the standard US current is 120V, if a power current above this rating was to come through an electric outlet for more than three nanoseconds this could be considered a surge, something less is recognized as a spike. A surge is created often by lightning and may damage exposed computer systems, or even protected computers.
He smelled Katie.s, too, and was unable to quell the surge of lust that ran through him.