I put through the credit-card reform bill, over the objection of the people in that industry.
The victim was put through several forensic procedures, including a lie detector test.
The Italian judicial system has essentially been put through the ringer in this case, and has come out stained.
At two in the morning, in a restaurant packed to the rafters with students, the laureates were put through their paces.
Greig asked to be connected to "Kate, my grandaughter," and was put through by the receptionist.
I guessed that this was the governor's room, and we should be put through our first examination.
These units were all put through a course of training at St. Omer.
A Congress was summoned in 1884 at which the very limited programme of the Ministry was put through.
Those they did not care to join in I had the right to put through alone.
"These people are experts," he told his chum while waiting for his call to be put through.
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.