into vs in to

into in to

Definitions

  • 1) Within, implying deficiency: as, the pole was long enough into a foot.
  • 2) Unto; until. Compare intil.
  • 3) Of change of condition: after such verbs as pass, fall, grow, change, convert, transmute, etc. Into, as thus indicating change, may when used with an intransitive verb give it a transitive force: as, to talk a man into submission; to reason one's self into error.
  • 4) In and to; to and in: implying motion: used to express any relation, as of presence, situation, inclusion, etc., that is expressed by in, accompanied by the idea of motion or direction inward. Compare in.
  • 5) In: not implying motion: as, he fought into the Revolution.
  • 6) Going inside (of)
  • 7) colloquial Intensely interested in or attracted to.
  • 8) mathematics The operation of division, with the denominator expressed first.
  • 9) mathematics The operation of division, with the denominator expressed first.
  • 10) Investigation of a subject.
  • 11) Going to a geographic region.
  • 12) Against, especially with force or violence.
  • 13) Of (when describing duration)
  • 14) mathematics Taking distinct arguments to distinct values.
  • 15) Producing, becoming
  • 16) colloquial Intensely interested in or attracted to.
  • 17) mathematics Taking distinct arguments to distinct values.
  • 18) To the activity or occupation of.
  • 19) Informal Interested in or involved with.
  • 20) Informal Interested in or involved with.
  • 21) To the inside or interior of.
  • 22) So as to be in or be included in.
  • 23) As a divisor of.
  • 24) In the direction of; toward.
  • 25) To the condition, state, or form of.
  • 26) To a point within the limits of a period of time or extent of space.
  • 27) Against.
  • 28) To the inside of; within. It is used in a variety of applications.
  • 29) Expressing penetration beyond the outside or surface, or access to the inside, or contents
  • 30) Expressing entrance, or a passing from the outside of a thing to its interior parts; -- following verbs expressing motion
  • 31) Denoting inclusion.
  • 32) Indicating the passing of a thing from one form, condition, or state to another
  • 33) Indicating insertion.

Examples

  • 1) He knew how to get back into things straightaway.
  • 2) Unless they flower into something of their own accord.
  • 3) Find a new way into these things.
  • 4) Rich floral embellishment transformed simple lines into something special.
  • 5) It helps them turn snapshots into something out of the glossy pages of a lifestyle magazine.
  • 6) Fixed ideas about what makes a good relationship can be changed into something wonderful.
  • 7) As soon as we got into running, we wanted to run marathons.
  • 8) There's more value put into things now.
  • 9) It offered 100 compensation and is looking into why things went wrong.
  • 10) But it's turned into one more thing for parents to feel guilty about.
  • 11) We have tried to turn a difficult day into something beautiful.
  • 12) Things were moving into a minor key.
  • 13) That sort of thing is bred into a chap at any decent public school.
  • 14) Partizan crept into things and fashioned the best two chances of the first half.
  • 15) My role is to read and grind things down into understandable terms for others.
  • 16) It flared up into a ridiculous thing and he has not spoken to us since.
  • 17) But today they are thrown straight into things.
  • 18) But quite a few things are fitting into place.
  • 19) They are going at it the wrong way - charging into things too quickly.
  • 20) It's probably a hard thing to put into a film.
  • 21) It took the things we already knew about ourselves and projected them into something that at once felt wholly familiar and yet was new.
  • 22) I want to put something back into this area.
  • 23) It might have been a good idea initially but they didn't use it as a springboard into something else.
  • 24) It can provide the impetus for change and give us the motivation and insight into things that are bothering us so that we can take action.
  • 25) When people put a lot of care and attention into making something, watching it streamed online is not the ideal way.
  • 26) At least I turned it into something good.
  • 27) A quiet conversation tonight could transform a so-so relationship into something wonderful.
  • 28) Then I got into doing banks.
  • 29) You've got to look after that person and nurture it if it's going to grow into something great.
  • 30) In him, the many fabrics of American life seemed to have been woven into something genuinely new and colourful.
  • 31) Cope, like all the best poets, has the ability to twist the mundane and workaday into something new and enchanting.
  • 32) So I got into investing.
  • 33) I was panting from the exertion, the call was really more a strained grunting series of messages as we all but ran down the slope……..into the gun smoke…possibly into Hell!
  • 34) They walk *into* the building they want to break into?
  • 35) But he sent Robert there often, into that beautiful summer afternoon when Hank Bauer had leaped so high from the green diamond -- and the ball had _smacked _into his leather glove -- and the crowds went wild!
  • 36) It is generally due to an inflammation of the Fallopian tubes which closes up the openings of the tubes into the womb, so that no more ova can pass _from_ the ovaries _through_ the tubes _into_ the womb.
  • 37) Although inrúpit means 'burst _into_,' the preposition is nevertheless required with the noun to express the place into which he burst.
  • 38) Who knows not, that Satan may, and has oft _transformed_ himself _into an angel of light_; his ministers into the form of inspired apostles; and his influences, almost indiscernibly similar to those of the Spirit of Jesus Christ?
  • 39) A little boy puts my thoughts into words when he exclaims, "How steady the ground is!" and becomes a still more faithful interpreter of a wave-worn voyager's sensations when, a couple of hours later, he demands permission to get _out_ of his delicious little white bed that he may have the pleasure of getting _into_ it again.
  • 40) Eating their way into the anti-entropy ... _into a state of matter which Russ and Greg had thought would resist all change_!
  • 41) The irrevocable wrong that must blot her life had been committed; she had brought sorrow into the lives of others, —into the lives that were knit up with hers by trust and love.
  • 42) Must this, and that fair flower of Freedom which, despite the jeers of latter-day striplings, sprung from our fathers’ blood, must that too degenerate into a dusty quest of gold, —into lawless lust with Hippomenes?
  • 43) ‘The first thing that strikes you when you walk through the door into the cafe is the charming decor.’
  • 44) ‘She also said that she missed being able to walk out and jump into the swimming pool at her house.’
  • 45) ‘The conman stepped into the hall saying he was from the police and walked straight into the living room.’
  • 46) ‘I want to go home… to go stand on the roof and then walk downstairs and crawl into bed.’
  • 47) ‘Just as I was walking back into the sitting room I heard something that shocked me to my core.’
  • 48) ‘The beach loungers are well spaced apart and you can walk straight into the sea.’
  • 49) ‘She often walked deep into the woods behind our house by herself, carrying a handsaw.’
  • 50) ‘She unbarred the front door and walked out into the cool air, glad to be out of the building.’
  • 51) ‘He walked back into the shack and emerged a few moments later with a bottle of water.’
  • 52) ‘Gordon walked out into the hall and took his long leather coat from the rail.’
  • 53) ‘She stood up and walked down the hall into the living room where he would be waiting.’
  • 54) ‘He shook his head and smiled as he walked back into the bedroom to grab his wallet and keys.’
  • 55) ‘He turned as well and with his hand resting on his sword he walked off into the crowd.’
  • 56) ‘Once they finished they walked back into the dressing room and just grabbed their stuff.’
  • 57) ‘She walked back into the flat and then returned with a girl slightly younger than Laura.’
  • 58) ‘With one last glance at her retreating back, he turned and walked back into the house.’
  • 59) ‘I walked stiffly into the lounge and had the sudden urge to have a boiling hot bath.’
  • 60) ‘I walked back into the room and sat on the bed, trying to put all the facts together.’
  • 61) ‘She stood up and walked back into the small house, which she shared with her mother.’
  • 62) ‘Compressed air is being pumped into the area through the hole.’
  • 63) ‘Their call for action follows an incident last weekend where a car crashed into the wall of a house.’
  • 64) ‘A woman had a lucky escape when a car crashed into her kitchen just a few feet from where she was sitting.’
  • 65) ‘A young couple living in one of the cottages were asleep when the car crashed into their home.’
  • 66) ‘In Hadleigh, she put her foot down and crashed into a car with the schoolboy inside.’
  • 67) ‘A woman has told how her family had a lucky escape as a car crashed into her house.’
  • 68) ‘He crashed into a car and was seen wielding a sword as he headed down the dual carriageway on foot.’
  • 69) ‘An overturned car which crashed into a van and a fence was believed to have been stolen.’
  • 70) ‘The towrope snapped, and the towed car veered across the road before crashing into the side of the bus.’
  • 71) ‘A woman died on a North Yorkshire road after the car in which she was travelling crashed into a fence.’
  • 72) ‘The car mounted a pavement, crashed into the side of a dry cleaning shop then hit a lamppost in May last year.’
  • 73) ‘She also crashed into two lampposts, a shop front and two adjoining cars in the process.’
  • 74) ‘Police said the car had left the road and crashed into the tree on the side of the A420.’
  • 75) ‘Then they had to land somewhere where a baggage truck crashed into the side of the plane.’
  • 76) ‘He died at the scene, crashing into a concrete shop canopy before landing on the pedestrian area.’
  • 77) ‘The helicopter he was flying reportedly hit power lines then crashed into a house on the lake shore.’
  • 78) ‘The windscreen cracked and the elephant came forward again, crashing into the door.’
  • 79) ‘I was dragged along underneath it and it mounted the pavement and crashed into a garden wall.’
  • 80) ‘The ambulance crashed on to a freight line and at no time was there any likelihood a train would crash into it.’
  • 81) ‘There was a collision and the forklift crashed into the central reservation barrier.’
  • 82) ‘Mr Holmes was sent flying into shelves by the blow and needed hospital treatment for his injuries.’
  • 83) ‘His skill was in caricatures, a route which led him into a career as a political cartoonist.’
  • 84) ‘One route into the industry is to become a camera trainee on a feature film.’
  • 85) ‘However the journey times of routes into London from the North, East and South all fell.’
  • 86) ‘If you turn that into a route into town that will not be possible to handle.’
  • 87) ‘Labour wanted to tackle the shortage by creating more flexible routes into teaching.’
  • 88) ‘The park and ride service will be well signposted on all routes into the town.’
  • 89) ‘A main route into the city has been named the worst litter black spot by thousands of residents.’
  • 90) ‘The area is on one of the main routes into town and has now been transformed.’
  • 91) ‘This was a fine service on a quicker and less congested route into the city's business heart.’
  • 92) ‘It is on one of the main routes into Sheffield and I would have thought it would improve the area.’
  • 93) ‘The main routes into Bolton are the main problem areas, where publicity is at a maximum.’
  • 94) ‘Traffic tailed back along a main route into York after a huge crane got stuck at a busy junction today.’
  • 95) ‘Theres a road here called the Wellingborough Road, which is also a main route into a busy town center.’
  • 96) ‘This position was important because it controlled the route south into the centre of France.’
  • 97) ‘So the theme that understanding requires love to attain its end merges by this route into theology.’
  • 98) ‘This would make a great value system for someone looking for a fast route into editing digital video.’
  • 99) ‘The journey takes you half a mile along a cactus-lined track, and into a village.’
  • 100) ‘It is hoped to erect the memorial at the lych gate, which leads into the grounds of the Holy Cross Church.’
  • 101) ‘The pipe is also being laid at the moment along the main road into the village of The Neale.’
  • 102) ‘Several streets and main roads leading into the city were blocked as black smoke rose from the fires.’
  • 103) ‘I decided to start off mid way down the left bank with a wind blowing into my face.’
  • 104) ‘My tackle tends to be much heavier than in Summer as I often have a wind blowing into my face.’
  • 105) ‘The waves rolled towards the beach, as the dusty winds blew wild sands into the air.’
  • 106) ‘All the teen girl magazines do is try and channel the urges into a responsible direction.’
  • 107) ‘It is a meeting that sends the life of the charming Irish lass spinning into a new direction.’
  • 108) ‘It was cold there, damn cold, with a wind blowing straight off Dartmoor into our front room.’
  • 109) ‘As they reached the summit, an icy northerly wind began to blow sleet into their faces.’
  • 110) ‘I really like the idea of the third person narrative taking you into different directions.’
  • 111) ‘It didn't so much change the way I work as push me further into a direction I was going anyway.’
  • 112) ‘Graham acted like a powerful magnet, pulling the lumps of metal into one direction.’
  • 113) ‘The wind blew soft black hair into her eyes, but she didn't bother to tuck it behind her ears.’
  • 114) ‘He sits alone, sobbing into his hands, unable to find the words to speak of his grief.’
  • 115) ‘I bent down to inhale, but he blew the powder into the air, muttered an expletive and stumbled out.’
  • 116) ‘Note the seagull crashing into the sea ending, as Donny's ashes are blown into their faces.’
  • 117) ‘He also told how a second officer tried to subdue the thug with CS gas but it blew back into his own face.’
  • 118) ‘The picture on the front of the box is of a family on a couch, blown up into the air by a tornado.’
  • 119) ‘To which end, I have mostly been sobbing into my keyboard for the last couple of days.’
  • 120) ‘Annie pulled herself away and threw herself face down onto the bed, sobbing into her pillow.’
  • 121) ‘The last time we saw Kieren, he was sitting in a darkened room sobbing quietly into his hands.’
  • 122) ‘Ann was sobbing loudly into her soft pillow so Myra went to her, sat on the bed and put her arms around her.’
  • 123) ‘It was an interesting insight into the debate as to why Kiwi teams are able to make the whole add up to more than the sum of its parts.’
  • 124) ‘Great stuff, and an interesting insight into the Edwardian England of his youth.’
  • 125) ‘It's an interesting insight into what it was like to live and blog in that police state.’
  • 126) ‘This cat fight was an interesting insight into what happens when girls fight.’
  • 127) ‘The hunt ban has afforded an interesting insight into the mind of the politically correct lobby.’
  • 128) ‘Along with the tears and squabbles comes an interesting insight into the male psyche.’
  • 129) ‘More interesting is the insight into what it's like to be a party leader on a daily basis.’
  • 130) ‘These give you a real insight into the community of the internet's most obsessive interests.’
  • 131) ‘Such a student prefers to go in depth into an area of interest rather than going wide.’
  • 132) ‘Perhaps it's not as luxurious as a hotel might be, but it provides a great insight into the Cuban way of life.’
  • 133) ‘There must be a wider judicial inquiry into the way this matter was handled by the British government.’
  • 134) ‘That may be why calls for an independent inquiry into her death are still ringing in the ears of the government.’
  • 135) ‘Brent council is currently carrying out an internal inquiry into the post-mortem.’
  • 136) ‘They offer a unique insight into the mind of one of the 20th century's greatest poets.’
  • 137) ‘Mind you, the site has given me new insight into the jargon of the loveless.’
  • 138) ‘She is critical of the three years it is expected to take before an inquiry is held into her husband's death.’
  • 139) ‘They have been released on bail until January while inquiries into the accident continue.’
  • 140) ‘The Greater London Assembly is holding an inquiry into smoking in public places.’
  • 141) ‘The union recently began an inquiry into claims of ballot-rigging in that election.’
  • 142) ‘An independent inquiry into the validity of animal experiments is long overdue.’
  • 143) ‘The food grows so well here that Robyn has plans to turn the surfeit into jams and pickles to sell from the Cascina.’
  • 144) ‘Vegetables are dried or pickled and fruits are also dried, candied, or made into jams.’
  • 145) ‘People turn into snails and violent and gruesome deaths seem to be the only way to escape the grisly vortex.’
  • 146) ‘Alcohol wrecks lives and families and too often transforms people into violent thugs.’
  • 147) ‘He began life in a violent way but has learnt to channel that physical violence into creative energy.’
  • 148) ‘Valerie said Haworth was transformed by the film crew into a working Victorian village.’
  • 149) ‘The plan is to change the village into a place where artists can work, free of charge.’
  • 150) ‘Gravity makes the ice crystals fall and the winds blow them into the distinctive hook shape.’
  • 151) ‘It started out as a thriller, morphed into action and towards the end tried to be a comedy.’
  • 152) ‘This model works in the first half but it does unravel into messy pretentiousness towards the end.’
  • 153) ‘Somehow, this small step in the right direction has metamorphosed into a mighty triumph.’
  • 154) ‘It's just the stress factor of having to deal with people who panic and turn a minor itch into a full blown crisis.’
  • 155) ‘I have no interest in turning myself into an opinionated commentator on the world's news.’
  • 156) ‘They are all interested in the arts and would like to find a way to turn their interest into a job.’
  • 157) ‘The plans concern the ground flood of the building which would be turned into a snooker club with a bar.’
  • 158) ‘If anything it looked like a textbook attempt to turn the club into a contender.’
  • 159) ‘When the band finished the disco started and it turned into a regular club night.’
  • 160) ‘Sasha liked the record so much that in a rare studio sortie he's turned it into an essential club item.’
  • 161) ‘He believes they have the mental toughness to turn their new club into champions.’
  • 162) ‘Foreign coaches had come before and tried to turn their clubs into foreign clubs.’
  • 163) ‘This is where a manager uses all sorts of subterfuge to entice a player into leaving his present club.’
  • 164) ‘Some are genuinely injured, while others are cowed into submission by their clubs.’
  • 165) ‘While we were in France, we were tricking her into walking the odd step on her own.’
  • 166) ‘Stephenson fully admits that she had to push her husband into confronting his family with the truth.’
  • 167) ‘Some of them will be there hoping to force world leaders into a change of direction.’
  • 168) ‘It is only the first of many sequences that jolts and stuns you into full attention over a two hour running time.’
  • 169) ‘Widespread outrage in Nigeria prompted the government into launching an inquiry.’
  • 170) ‘In the event of victory, the two agreed to the division of the peninsula into four states.’
  • 171) ‘Equal tempering is a system for breaking up each octave into twelve equal semi-tones.’
  • 172) ‘If enough teams apply, the second division will be split into a Conference North and South.’
  • 173) ‘In essence the year is split into four equal seasons, each lasting 91 days plus a bit.’
  • 174) ‘Division of subzones into zonules is the ultimate expression of such patterns.’
  • 175) ‘The section is now so huge that it needs to be split into five big electronics divisions.’
  • 176) ‘Turkey invaded the island and brought about its present division into two parts.’
  • 177) ‘Thus, a law of this nature may in no way serve as a basis for a division of society into classes.’
  • 178) ‘British settlement led to the internal division of the continent into colonies.’
  • 179) ‘Its symbolism is partly derived from the fact that a square aspect is a division of the whole chart into four.’
  • 180) ‘The curve may be used for dividing an angle into any number of equal parts.’
  • 181) ‘They agree to split the coconuts into five equal integer lots, any remainder going to the monkey.’
  • 182) ‘If we divide each day into 24 equal hours, the length of a second will vary from day to day.’
  • 183) ‘Divide the mane into equal sections and damp each section before you start plaiting.’
  • 184) ‘The size of the demonstration meant that it split into several different routes.’
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