influx

influx
noun
ADJECTIVE
great, huge, large, massive
new, recent
sudden
rapid
constant, steady
daily

the daily influx of sightseers to the city

VERB + INFLUX
experience (esp. AmE), have, receive (esp. BrE), see

The hotel has received a large influx of guests.

Many cities saw a large influx of migrant workers.

prevent

The country sealed its borders to prevent the influx of illegal immigrants.

cope with, handle

They didn't know how they were going to cope with the sudden influx of refugees.

PREPOSITION
influx of

an influx of immigrants

influx into, influx to

a massive influx of foreign tourists to the coast


Collocations dictionary. 2013.

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  • influx — [ ɛ̃fly ] n. m. • 1547; bas lat. influxus → flux 1 ♦ Fluide hypothétique transmettant une force, une action. ⇒ influence. « l influx magnétique » (Baudelaire). 2 ♦ (1834) Physiol. Influx nerveux : série de phénomènes assurant la transmission de l …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • influx — INFLÚX, influxuri, s.n. 1. (fiziol.; în sintagma) Influx nervos = propagare a unei excitaţii de a lungul unei fibre nervoase. 2. (fiz.) Numărul de particule (produse de acceleratoare) care trec prin unitatea de arie a unei suprafeţe… …   Dicționar Român

  • Influx — In flux , n. [L. influxus, fr. influere, influxum, to flow in: cf. F. influx. See {Influent}.] 1. The act of flowing in; as, an influx of light. [1913 Webster] 2. A coming in; infusion; intromission; introduction; importation in abundance; also,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • influx — in‧flux [ˈɪnflʌks] noun [countable usually singular] the arrival of large numbers of people, or large amounts of money, goods etc, especially suddenly: • the annual influx of tourists • In Frankfurt, stocks rose on an influx of foreign funds. * * …   Financial and business terms

  • influx — (n.) 1620s, from Fr. influx (1540s) or directly from L.L. influxus a flowing in, from pp. stem of influere to flow in (see INFLUENCE (Cf. influence)). Originally of rivers, air, light, spiritual light, etc.; used of people from 1650s …   Etymology dictionary

  • influx — [in′fluks΄] n. [Fr < LL influxus < pp. of L influere: see INFLUENCE] 1. a) a flowing in; inflow, as of a liquid, gas, etc. b) a continual coming in of persons or things [an influx of customers] 2. the point where a body of water, as a river …   English World dictionary

  • influx — index entrance, incursion, inflow Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • influx — [n] flow, rush arrival, coming in, convergence, entrance, incursion, inflow, inpouring, inrush, introduction, inundation, invasion, penetration; concepts 159,179,786 …   New thesaurus

  • influx — ► NOUN 1) the arrival or entry of large numbers of people or things. 2) an inflow of water into a river, lake, or the sea. ORIGIN Latin influxus, from influere flow in …   English terms dictionary

  • Influx — Neurone Neurosciences Niveaux d analyse Moléculaire • …   Wikipédia en Français

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