1. a vessel in which cream is agitated to separate butterfat from buttermilk
1. stir (cream) vigorously in order to make butter
2. be agitated;
I will milk her and 3 churn butter and we shall never want for anything.
However, the Devas could not churn the Ocean themselves.
The tractor churn ed up the soil.
Immersion coolers with chilled water circulation are often used for churn milk.
Butter is made by shaking up cream in a churn.
This is partly because universities continue to churn out ever more PhDs.
KPCA was introduced into customer churn prediction, and the corresponding feature abstraction method was presented.
A New England housewife Nancy Johnson, invented the first cranked Ice Cream churn.
He chased it outside and put more cream in the churn.
Many simply churn out official propaganda, and few look far beyond their own backyard.
Winter storms, it turns out, churn the ocean, mixing surface waters with deeper waters.
But he came back to get the churn.
Pour the mixture into an ice cream machine and churn until firm.
He said the high turnover mostly involved churn of the stock between existing shareholders.
Chuck Norris doesn ＇ t churn butter.
This busy schedule really makes my stomach churn.
Watching the white people eat would make my empty stomach churn.
They churn out 3 000 identical toy trains every day.
The butter churn had two paddles to whip the cream.
Outside the window, motorboats and fishing skips churn through the brown silt of river.
The farmer used a plow to churn up the dirt.
Beside the churn stood a pig.
With the churn under one arm, the man stamped down the path to the well.
Ferries churn the waters of Howe Sound from Langdale to Horseshoe Bay.
He began to churn out literary compositions in English.
Occasionally they slap the water with their tails or churn it up in play.
To produce in an abundant and automatic manner
churns out four novels a year.
churn something out
produce something routinely or mechanically, especially in large quantities
artists continued to churn out insipid works.