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surge in(to something)

to burst or gush into something or some place. The water surged into the valley after the dam broke. The doors opened and the people surged in.
See also: surge

surge out (of something)

to burst forth or gush out of something or some place. The water surged out of the huge crack in the dam. We saw the crack where the water surged out.
See also: out, surge

surge up

to rush or gush upwards. A spring of fresh water surged up under the stone and flowed out on the ground. The oil surged up and blew out into the open air in a tall black column.
See also: surge, up
References in classic literature ?
More and more the surges of everlasting nature enter into me, and I become public and human in my regards and actions.
I caught sight of him toiling at the main-sheet, heaving it in and flat with his tremendous muscles, the stern of the schooner lifted high in the air and his body outlined against a white surge of sea sweeping past.
It seemed incredible that the next surge should not crush the Ghost down upon the tiny eggshell.
Weakly I rose for the last time--my tortured lungs gasped for the breath that would fill them with a strange and numbing element, but instead I felt the revivifying breath of life-giving air surge through my starving nostrils into my dying lungs.
2, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Surge arresters are used to protect electronic appliances and machineries from damages caused due to sudden voltage surges.
To protect these devices from the power surges or spikes, the demand for surge protection devices is increasing.
These GDTs are engineered to protect sensitive electronic equipment from surges under harsh environments including temperatures ranging from ?
No geographic region along the Gulf of Mexico or Atlantic Ocean is safe from hurricane damage, and in turn, storm surges.
Deadly flooding caused by storm surges will occur more frequently as the climate warms, scientists predict.
Power problems caused by small surges, spikes and sags in the electricity supply cause 15 times more problems today than viruses," says Bahram Mechanic, CEO of SmartPower Systems Inc.
As part of the new series of "NIST Recommended Practices Guides," a 20-page booklet has been developed for the general public on how to protect residential appliances and consumer electronics against power surges.
Protect your laptop against erratic electrical current and telephone line surges and spikes anywhere in the world.
Many modern UPSs do triple duty: They also protect against surges and swings.
The "eco Surge " consumes less power to suppress surges, thus less heat is generated.