swarm in

swarm in(to) (something or some place)

To move in(to some place or thing) very quickly and in great numbers. Customers swarmed in the moment we opened our doors for our huge Black Friday sale. Bugs began swarming into the house through the open window. Police swarmed in the building to apprehend the suspect.
See also: swarm
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

swarm in(to something)

[for a throng] to crowd into something or some place. People were swarming into the auditorium to hear the guitarist. They swarmed in and ran for the best seats.
See also: swarm
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Riding to the rescue came experienced beekeepers Magnus Peterson, from Dunblane, and George Gallacher, of Bridge of Allan, who, using wood smoke, managed to corral most of the swarm in a small wooden box.
But, he says, members of the public have little to fear if they come across a swarm in an unexpected place.
Hywel and Nia put their retrieved swarm in a bucket before returning them to a different hive to produce their honey.
An old saw claims: "A swarm in May is worth a load of hay, a swarm in June is worth a silver spoon, but a swarm in July ain't worth a fly."
Before joining Swarm in December 2013, Norwood spent 25 years on the client and agency side of the business with leadership experience across all disciplines of marketing, ecommerce and business development.
(locusts-madagascar-un-needs-41-million-end-plague-1153269) A locust swarm in Madagascar this week eerily coincides with Passover, when Jewish people celebrate the story of their escape from Egypt.
Two months after issuing our paper "Crustal deformations in the epicentral area of the West Bohemia 2008 earthquake swarm in central Europe", Horalek, the head of the West Bohemia network (WEBNET) group of the Institute of Geophysics (IG) at the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic; and Fischer, the head of the Institute of Hydrogeology, Engineering Geology and Applied Geophysics of the Faculty of Science, Charles University at Prague, sent a statement to researchers interested in studies of West Bohemian swarms (see Appendix).
* HIVE OF The honey bee Yvonne Kilvington, HDBKA Secretary, told people what to look out for: "Honey bees will swarm in a big cluster the size of a rugby ball or football.
'Beekeepers would love to catch a valuable colony this size - the saying is, 'a swarm in June is a silver spoon'.
``I haven't seen them swarm in a busy place like Allerton Road for around three or four years.''
Particular earthquakes are marked by circles: events regarding to the Novy Kostel 2000 Swarm in red, the other activity falling into year 2000 being marked in beige.
Figure 11 shows the target discovery time by the fish swarm in accordance with the helix equation under the cruise scheme, and 5 total target points are found, which are randomly distributed in the whole task Area A.
The swarm in 1985/86 gave an impulse to start modern instrumental seismological observations (i.e., digital seismogram recordings).
and Horalek, J.: 2000, Refined localisations of the swarm earthquakes in the Novy Kostel focal zone and spatial distribution of the January 1997 swarm in Western Bohemia, Czech Republic, Studia Geophys.