Can you tell me where "more than a fluke" comes from?
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closed as off-topic by user49727, terdon, Kris, choster, Kristina Lopez Oct 3 '13 at 21:53
This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:
A fluke is a chance occurrence:
So, more than a fluke means that something was more than simple luck. It is not really an idiom as such, more of a natural expression. In the same way as you would say it is more than his age or it is more than a car or whatever. It is a typical usage of a fairly common word.