To get into

To enter, as, "she prepared to get into the coach."
To pass into, or reach; as, " a language has got into the inflated state."
- Dickens.

See also: Get, Get

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Somebody building a road through the rainforest in Brazil is allowing viruses to get into the human population, and from there into global circulation.
"It enabled me to get into the franchise business with a lot less capital than going the traditional route, my initial cost being cut by 20% to 30%!" Cunningham says that with the way things are going now, he sees his store generating $1.3 million in revenues by year-end.
If this person isn't ready to show up on time, if he isn't ready to be clean, then he's not going to get into our program and so our success ratio in certain areas is about 65 percent.
Getting In is a book that captures the details of college admissions at the expense of the larger truth, which almost everybody professionally involved in the admissions process seems blind to: In comparison to other countries, what's remarkable about the United States is how easy it is to get into a good college and how little where you went to college matters in the long run.
Usually, a landlord or a tenant will want to get into and out of Housing Court as quickly as possible.