But instead of handing over a check—or the Treasury wiring one over—he unveils a single coin to be deposited.
Once she and her husband were deposited in a small, bare room, everything grew suddenly still, as Lady Bird Johnson recounted.
A bank customer could buy a stock or a mutual fund as he deposited his paycheck at the local Citigroup branch office.
Ultimately, he was deposited on Sixth Avenue by two News Corp. security guards.
I created an account, deposited $10 (612 credits), and went searching for my PlayDate.
She has deposited the old man in that easy-chair for a doze, I fancy.
To his surprise the boy seized him and deposited him back in bed.
"The money has been deposited with me," he answered succinctly.
The ornaments, from their position, seemed to have been detached from the head when deposited there.
There is sometimes betting on the result; though no stakes are deposited, the bets are paid.
1620s, from Latin depositum, from deponere (see deposit (v.)). Geological sense is from 1781; monetary sense is from 1737.
deposit de·pos·it (dĭ-pŏz'ĭt)
v. de·pos·it·ed, de·pos·it·ing, de·pos·its
To lay down or leave behind by a natural process.
To become deposited; settle.
An accumulation of organic or inorganic material, such as a lipid, in a body tissue, structure, or fluid.
A sediment or precipitate that has settled out of a solution.
An accumulation or layer of solid material, either consolidated or unconsolidated, left or laid down by a natural process. Deposits include sediments left by water, wind, ice, gravity, volcanic activity, or other agents. A layer of coal formed over many years through the decomposition of plant material is also a deposit.