It took six full-time employees to swap out all 4,000 bulbs.
Armed Services might not be the only committee investigating the circumstances around the Bergdahl swap.
The U.S. got a relatively good deal—three Cuban spies were returned to their country in the swap.
We can choose to swap out our middle seat on an eight-hour flight—or not.
They hide their weapons, become traders, or swap groups, then come out when the coast is clear and the order is made.
Milo and Eddie got friendly too, and found a harbor behind the barn where they could smoke and swap sympathy.
The men who had come down to "swap" saddles and lies, got up and moved away.
In the descent he would sometimes "swap ends" so many times, that it was a marvel that a broken neck was not the result.
I guess I can swap off with him; but I don't want to run arter him.
You are a bad hand at a bargain, mistress, if you will swap Caesar for Antony.
c.1300, "to strike, strike the hands together," possibly imitative of the sound of hitting. The sense of "exchange, barter, trade" is first recorded 1590s, possibly from the practice of slapping hands together as a sign of agreement in bargaining. Related: Swapped; swapping. The noun in this sense is attested from 1620s.
To move a program from fast-access memory to a slow-access memory ("swap out"), or vice versa ("swap in"). The term often refers specifically to the use of a hard disk (or a swap file) as virtual memory or "swap space".
When a program is to be executed, possibly as determined by a scheduler, it is swapped into core for processing; when it can no longer continue executing for some reason, or the scheduler decides its time slice has expired, it is swapped out again.
This contrasts with "paging" systems in which only parts of a program's memory is transfered.