That through which anything spouts; a discharging lip, pipe, or orifice; a tube, pipe, or conductor of any kind through which a liquid is poured, or by which it is conveyed in a stream from one place to another; as, the spout of a teapot; a spout for conducting water from the roof of a building.
The outlet through which a vessel's contents are poured. Technically, a spout is tubular. you'll see them on tea and coffeepots. Curved ones are often called gooseneck, while straight tapered ones are called canon spouts. The Leeds Pottery Pattern Book at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London shows line engravings of two coffeepots side by side. One has the expected curved spout and is labeled spout. The other has a V-form pouring lip and is labeled snip.
A phenomenon consisting of often a violent whirlwind, revealed by the presence of a cloud column or inverted cloud cone (funnel cloud), protruding from the base of a Cumulonimbus, and of a "bush" composed of water droplets raised from the surface of the seal or of dust, sand or litter, raised from the ground.