wake from

wake (up) from something

to awaken from something, such as a sound sleep, sleep, dreams, etc. She woke up from a deep sleep. Elaine woke from her dreams with a start.
See also: wake

wake someone (up) from something

to awaken someone from something, such as a sound sleep, a nap, dreams, etc. Henry woke Fred up from his dreams. He woke up Fred from a deep sleep.
See also: wake
References in periodicals archive ?
The study concentrated on analysis of wake from conventional ferries in the Tallinn Bay area, in particular the ferries Star and Superstar (described in [17]), which are known to be responsible for some of the largest wave loads on the coast [19].
3c,d) corresponds to the ferry Star, arriving at about 900 s, and another wake from an unknown ship arriving at 1200 s.
The wake from the Star (1 July, 10:30) probably provided more reliable results than the wake from the Superstar (2 July, 07:30), as the former was recorded at a time when there were less small-scale local variations associated with wind-generated waves.
The wake from the Superstar shows a similar reduction in divergent waves, whereas the contribution from the transverse waves was conserved from TPL-1 to TPL-2 (at about 3.9 x [10.sup.3] J x s/[m.sup.2]).
When matched against the wake from an average jet transport, a 737 for example, a Cessna 172 is hopelessly at risk.
Wake from even a "single-engine" airplane is dangerous if you pass directly through its wake because you're not authorized to land short.