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into

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into


  5  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Into  \In"to\,  prep.  [In  +  to.] 
  To  the  inside  of  within.  It  is  used  in  a  variety  of 
  applications. 
 
  1.  Expressing  entrance,  or  a  passing  from  the  outside  of  a 
  thing  to  its  interior  parts  --  following  verbs  expressing 
  motion;  as  come  into  the  house;  go  into  the  church;  one 
  stream  falls  or  runs  into  another;  water  enters  into  the 
  fine  vessels  of  plants. 
 
  2.  Expressing  penetration  beyond  the  outside  or  surface,  or 
  access  to  the  inside,  or  contents;  as  to  look  into  a 
  letter  or  book;  to  look  into  an  apartment. 
 
  3.  Indicating  insertion;  as  to  infuse  more  spirit  or 
  animation  into  a  composition. 
 
  4.  Denoting  inclusion;  as  put  these  ideas  into  other  words 
 
  5.  Indicating  the  passing  of  a  thing  from  one  form 
  condition,  or  state  to  another;  as  compound  substances 
  may  be  resolved  into  others  which  are  more  simple;  ice  is 
  convertible  into  water,  and  water  into  vapor;  men  are  more 
  easily  drawn  than  forced  into  compliance;  we  may  reduce 
  many  distinct  substances  into  one  mass;  men  are  led  by 
  evidence  into  belief  of  truth,  and  are  often  enticed  into 
  the  commission  of  crimes'into;  she  burst  into  tears; 
  children  are  sometimes  frightened  into  fits;  all  persons 
  are  liable  to  be  seduced  into  error  and  folly. 
 
  Note:  Compare  {In}. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
 
  b  To  decline  in  condition;  as  to  run  down  in  health. 
 
  {To  run  down  a  coast},  to  sail  along  it 
 
  {To  run  for  an  office},  to  stand  as  a  candidate  for  an 
  office. 
 
  {To  run  in}  or  {into}. 
  a  To  enter  to  step  in 
  b  To  come  in  collision  with 
 
  {To  run  in  trust},  to  run  in  debt;  to  get  credit.  [Obs.] 
 
  {To  run  in  with}. 
  a  To  close  to  comply;  to  agree  with  [R.]  --T.  Baker. 
  b  (Naut.)  To  make  toward;  to  near  to  sail  close  to  as 
  to  run  in  with  the  land. 
 
  {To  run  mad},  {To  run  mad  after}  or  {on}.  See  under  {Mad}. 
 
  {To  run  on}. 
  a  To  be  continued;  as  their  accounts  had  run  on  for  a 
  year  or  two  without  a  settlement. 
  b  To  talk  incessantly. 
  c  To  continue  a  course. 
  d  To  press  with  jokes  or  ridicule;  to  abuse  with 
  sarcasm;  to  bear  hard  on 
  e  (Print.)  To  be  continued  in  the  same  lines,  without 
  making  a  break  or  beginning  a  new  paragraph. 
 
  {To  run  out}. 
  a  To  come  to  an  end  to  expire;  as  the  lease  runs  out 
  at  Michaelmas. 
  b  To  extend;  to  spread.  ``Insectile  animals  .  .  .  run 
  all  out  into  legs.''  --Hammond. 
  c  To  expatiate;  as  to  run  out  into  beautiful 
  digressions. 
  d  To  be  wasted  or  exhausted;  to  become  poor;  to  become 
  extinct;  as  an  estate  managed  without  economy  will 
  soon  run  out 
 
  And  had  her  stock  been  less  no  doubt  She  must 
  have  long  ago  run  out  --Dryden. 
 
  {To  run  over}. 
  a  To  overflow;  as  a  cup  runs  over  or  the  liquor  runs 
  over 
  b  To  go  over  examine,  or  rehearse  cursorily. 
  c  To  ride  or  drive  over  as  to  run  over  a  child. 
 
  {To  run  riot},  to  go  to  excess. 
 
  {To  run  through}. 
  a  To  go  through  hastily;  as  to  run  through  a  book. 
  b  To  spend  wastefully;  as  to  run  through  an  estate. 
 
  {To  run  to  seed},  to  expend  or  exhaust  vitality  in  producing 
  seed,  as  a  plant;  figuratively  and  colloquially,  to  cease 
  growing;  to  lose  vital  force,  as  the  body  or  mind. 
 
  {To  run  up},  to  rise;  to  swell;  to  grow;  to  increase;  as 
  accounts  of  goods  credited  run  up  very  fast 
 
  But  these  having  been  untrimmed  for  many  years,  had 
  run  up  into  great  bushes,  or  rather  dwarf  trees. 
  --Sir  W. 
  Scott. 
 
  {To  run  with}. 
  a  To  be  drenched  with  so  that  streams  flow;  as  the 
  streets  ran  with  blood. 
  b  To  flow  while  charged  with  some  foreign  substance. 
  ``Its  rivers  ran  with  gold.''  --J.  H.  Newman. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Sound  \Sound\,  v.  i.  [OE.  sounen,  sownen,  OF  soner,  suner,  F. 
  sonner,  from  L.  sonare.  See  {Sound}  a  noise.] 
  1.  To  make  a  noise;  to  utter  a  voice;  to  make  an  impulse  of 
  the  air  that  shall  strike  the  organs  of  hearing  with  a 
  perceptible  effect.  ``And  first  taught  speaking  trumpets 
  how  to  sound.''  --Dryden. 
 
  How  silver-sweet  sound  lovers'  tongues!  --Shak. 
 
  2.  To  be  conveyed  in  sound;  to  be  spread  or  published;  to 
  convey  intelligence  by  sound. 
 
  From  you  sounded  out  the  word  of  the  Lord.  --1 
  Thess.  i.  8. 
 
  3.  To  make  or  convey  a  certain  impression,  or  to  have  a 
  certain  import,  when  heard;  hence  to  seem;  to  appear;  as 
  this  reproof  sounds  harsh;  the  story  sounds  like  an 
  invention. 
 
  Good  sir,  why  do  you  start  and  seem  to  fear  Things 
  that  do  sound  so  fair?  --Shak. 
 
  {To  sound  in}  or  {into},  to  tend  to  to  partake  of  the  nature 
  of  to  be  consonant  with  [Obs.,  except  in  the  phrase  To 
  sound  in  damages,  below.] 
 
  Soun[d]ing  in  moral  virtue  was  his  speech. 
  --Chaucer. 
 
  {To  sound  in  damages}  (Law),  to  have  the  essential  quality  of 
  damages.  This  is  said  of  an  action  brought,  not  for  the 
  recovery  of  a  specific  thing  as  replevin,  etc.,  but  for 
  damages  only,  as  trespass,  and  the  like 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Thrust  \Thrust\,  v.  t.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Thrust};  p.  pr  &  vb  n. 
  {Thrusting}.]  [OE.  ?rusten,  ?risten,  ?resten,  Icel.  ?r?st?  to 
  thrust,  press,  force,  compel;  perhaps  akin  to  E.  threat.] 
  1.  To  push  or  drive  with  force;  to  drive,  force,  or  impel;  to 
  shove;  as  to  thrust  anything  with  the  hand  or  foot,  or 
  with  an  instrument. 
 
  Into  a  dungeon  thrust,  to  work  with  slaves. 
  --Milton. 
 
  2.  To  stab;  to  pierce;  --  usually  with  through 
 
  {To  thrust  away}  or  {from},  to  push  away  to  reject. 
 
  {To  thrust  in},  to  push  or  drive  in 
 
  {To  thrust  off},  to  push  away 
 
  {To  thrust  on},  to  impel;  to  urge. 
 
  {To  thrust  one's  self  in}  or  {into},  to  obtrude  upon  to 
  intrude,  as  into  a  room  to  enter  (a  place)  where  one  is 
  not  invited  or  not  welcome. 
 
  {To  thrust  out},  to  drive  out  or  away  to  expel. 
 
  {To  thrust  through},  to  pierce;  to  stab.  ``I  am  eight  times 
  thrust  through  the  doublet.''  --Shak. 
 
  {To  thrust  together},  to  compress. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Eat  \Eat\,  v.  i. 
  1.  To  take  food;  to  feed;  especially,  to  take  solid,  in 
  distinction  from  liquid,  food;  to  board. 
 
  He  did  eat  continually  at  the  king's  table.  --2  Sam. 
  ix  13. 
 
  2.  To  taste  or  relish;  as  it  eats  like  tender  beef. 
 
  3.  To  make  one's  way  slowly. 
 
  {To  eat},  {To  eat  in}  or  {into},  to  make  way  by  corrosion;  to 
  gnaw;  to  consume.  ``A  sword  laid  by  which  eats  into 
  itself.''  --Byron. 
 
  {To  eat  to  windward}  (Naut.),  to  keep  the  course  when 
  closehauled  with  but  little  steering;  --  said  of  a  vessel. 




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