rolling in

roll in

1. To arrive somewhere, especially casually or late. The test had already begun when John rolled in, cool as a breeze. If we don't hit much traffic, I'd say we'll be rolling in around 9 or so.
2. To arrive at a steady, unstoppable pace. The money will be rolling in if we can tap into this market. I hear there's a big storm rolling in tomorrow morning.
See also: roll

roll in (something)

To have or have something coming in vast amounts. (Usually said of money, and mostly used in the continuous tense.) I wouldn't worry too much about the Smiths. They're rolling in cash. She's rolling in endorsements right now, but that doesn't mean she has the votes.
See also: roll

rolling in (something)

Having something in abundance, typically money. I hear her father is rolling in money, so I wouldn't be too worried about her future. Once we get this plan underway, we'll be rolling in dough in no time!
See also: roll

rolling in something

 and rolling in money; rolling in it
Fig. having large amounts of something, usually money. That family is rolling in money. Bob doesn't need to earn money. He's rolling in it.
See also: roll
References in periodicals archive ?
The Flex Nimbo surfaced in May 2005, and the fruits of Johnson's "sweat equity" have been rolling in steadily.