English version

gust in Nature topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishgustgust1 /ɑʌst/ noun [countable] πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 DNa sudden strong movement of wind, air, rain etcgust of πŸ”Š A sudden gust of wind blew the door shut. πŸ”Š Gusts of up to 200 kph may be experienced.2 β†’ gust of laughter
Examples from the Corpus
gustβ€’ The downdraft began to buffet through the grasses and a gust now and again carried with it a light spray of rain.β€’ To Sherman it had no more meaning than a gust of wind.β€’ A gust of rage swept over him.β€’ A gust of wind blew our tent over.β€’ A gust of wind whipped the lacy hem of his alb around his legs, and he tugged it free.β€’ The air was drier and dustier and gathered itself into small gusts.β€’ It was raining outside and the gusts of cold, damp air were refreshing after the stale smokiness of the room.β€’ Between the gusts, the sound of rain on the roof and water pouring off it was continuous.β€’ Its berries glistened red under the burnish of the breeze, which came in uneasy gusts from the south and east.