Prepositions after "tack"

tack on, onto, to, across or as?

Word Frequency
In Top 1000 words
In 67% of cases tack on is used

I'd like to tack on something to consider.

All to often, otherwise great pages have an address that is nothing more than a series of numbers and letters tacked on to the end of their domain name.

It's merely tacking on the idea of God to normal life, which may have seemed acceptable at the time, but nowadays we can see that it's a very outdated philosophy.

In the case of your hat shown, I would tack on a minimum of 50$ for uniqueness! Some of my art can not, or will not ever be repeated, and I believe there is huge value in that.

The hull girder was shallow and fairly simple, virtually a barge up to car deck level with a faired in pointy front (but only above the water!) and accommodation tacked on top.

If those almost 50K new registrations were tacked on to the 2004 totals the turnout percentage would be lower but that still doesn't explain how they juiced up the rolls to 99.

Williams was suspended for six games for failing a drug test The NFL tacked on three games when he was convicted of driving while impaired He has not played in a game since a Jan.

The Arctic ice data you refer to is a ragtag of incomplete observations tacked on to the satellite record to create some kind of a continuous record claiming an accuracy that is impossible.

Tack on a few bonus tracks comprised of Irish television live performances on the RTE program 6/5 and a Phil Lynott solo music video and this is a pretty comprehensive package that will appeal.

The Miners answered with a field goal to make the score 7-3, and a couple drives later the Golden Eagles tacked on one of their own as the first quarter came to a close, making the score 10-3.

In 14% of cases tack onto is used

Because Wilson insisted on keeping Article Ten tacked onto to the Versailles Treaty, the US Senate rejected it by 55 votes to 39 in November 1919.

Most vehicles resemble something close to a three wheeled car or a bicycle, with either seats or a trailer tacked onto the back, depending on what needs to be transported.

In 3% of cases tack across is used

We then come out on the opposite tack and either begin our trip back upwind (point F ), or tack across the beach to set up for another downwind leg (point G).

In 3% of cases tack as is used

Buggy pilots rarely use tack as a verb because we usually change direction by turning downwind, a maneuver known as a jibe (sometimes spelled gybe).

In 3% of cases tack in is used

They didn't read the forecast very well and now they're trying to tack in a different direction.

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