My bet is they put over 10,000 kids on the waitlist every year for a class of 1,350.
Acting under further orders a collapsible boat was put over the side of the submarine.
He was fixing a board to put over a hole in the plastering in his chamber.
The right leg is then put over the upper crutch and the skirt arranged.
Joe put over a swift high one that Larry swung at and missed.
Add half of the milk to the sugar and sirup and put over the fire to cook.
We put over to it, and were surprised to see you tied in it.
A saddlecloth, after having been used on the horse, is put over the abdomen of the woman.
Say, Tutty,” says I, “do you really mean to put over a bluff the size of that?
But they are very comfortable when you have cushions to sit on and robes to put over you.
late Old English *putian, implied in putung "instigation, an urging," literally "a putting;" related to pytan "put out, thrust out" (of eyes), probably from a Germanic stem that also produced Danish putte "to put," Swedish dialectal putta; Middle Dutch pote "scion, plant," Dutch poten "to plant," Old Norse pota "to poke."
Meaning "act of casting a heavy stone overhead" (as a trial of strength) is attested from c.1300. Obsolete past tense form putted is attested 14c.-15c. To put down "end by force or authority" (a rebellion, etc.) is from c.1300. Adjective phrase put out "angry, upset" is first recorded 1887; to put out, of a woman, "to offer oneself for sex" is from 1947. To put upon (someone) "play a trick on, impose on" is from 1690s. To put up with "tolerate, accept" (1755) was originally to put up, as in "to pocket." To put (someone) on "deceive" is from 1958.