After the Affordable Care Act was rammed through the Congress, something changed.
And he rammed his own rifle one inch from the face of the half-asleep figure.
A guard then grabbed the back of the blindfold and rammed his mouth into the edge of a table, knocking out all his front teeth.
Not even Hurricane Fay, which rammed through the Orlando, Florida, area in August 2008, could wash away the child's legacy.
The White House could not have been more ham-fisted in the way it rammed the bill through Congress.
Care should be taken to cover the bottom with a layer of dry sand, rammed down well, varying in thickness with each case.
The concrete was wheeled to place without delay and rammed in 12-in.
Roaring Dick lowered his head, rammed it into Bob's chin, and at the same time reached for the young man's gullet with both hands.
The concrete was shoveled from the platforms to place and rammed.
They couldn't keep the water down, and they rammed her into a mangrove forest to save her.
Old English ramm "male sheep," also "battering ram" and the zodiac sign; earlier rom "male sheep," a West Germanic word (cf. Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch, Old High German ram), of unknown origin. Perhaps [Klein] connected with Old Norse rammr "strong," Old Church Slavonic ramenu "impetuous, violent."
"to beat with a heavy implement," c.1300, from ram (n.). Related: Rammed; ramming.
1957, acronym for random access memory (computerese).
Short for random access memory. The main memory of a computer, in which data can be stored or retrieved from all locations at the same (usually very high) speed. See also dynamic RAM, static RAM.
Acronym for random access memory, which is a type of memory in which a reader can go to a specific item without having to start at the beginning. Random access memories can often be altered once an item is found. (See computer memory and magnetic memory storage; compare ROM.)
Note: hard drives on a computer are an example of RAM.