steamed


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steamed (up)

 
1. angry. Now, now, don't get so steamed up! She is really massively steamed.
2. Sl. intoxicated and fighting. He was really steamedand could hardly stand up. By midnight, Larry was too steamed to drive home, and he had to spend the night.
See also: steam

steamed

verb
See also: steam
References in periodicals archive ?
2 : to rise or pass off as steam <Heat steamed from the pipes.>
3 : to move or travel by or as if by the power of steam <The ship steamed out of the harbor.> <She steamed past the fancy brick entrance to the golf course .
In this treatment, the EMC of steamed wood is lower than unsteamed wood material due to the effect of high temperatures applied in the steaming (Kollman and Schneider 1964).
Although heartwood of beech is wider in aged trees, it is narrower (proportion 20% to 25%) in young trees; sapwood of steamed beech is more attractive than heartwood in making solid wood products because of its pretty color.
steamed chicken breast served with 112 cup rice and 1 cup steamed broccoli, with ginger sauce on the side.
grilled salmon, two cups of a steamed broccoli/carrot/cauliflower medley.
In addition, fabrics can be steamed without the hot iron coming into contact with the material so that fabrics such as wool, velvet and corduroy can be steamed without flattening the nap.
And coffee connoisseurs are downing cups of caffe latte - an eight-ounce coffee drink made of freshly brewed espresso and steamed milk.
If the jet is deeply submerged, the milk is steamed. If the jet is just under the surface, the milk is foamed.
Three matched series of 2400- by 100- by 40-mm radiata pine lumber were dried at 140[degrees]C with one series being final steamed at 100[degrees]C atmospheric pressure, and the other two under pressure at 150[degrees]C for 0.25 and 0.7 hour on setpoint, respectively.