Definition of Come in
1. Verb. To come or go into. "The boat entered an area of shallow marshes"
Specialized synonyms: Take The Field, Penetrate, Perforate, Re-enter, File In, Pop In, Walk In, Call At, Out In, Take Water, Turn In, Board, Get On, Intrude, Irrupt, Encroach Upon, Intrude On, Invade, Obtrude Upon, Dock
Also: Enter Upon, Move In
Derivative terms: Entering, Entering, Entrance, Entrance, Entrant, Entree, Entry, Entry
2. Verb. Be received. "News came in of the massacre in Rwanda"
3. Verb. Come into fashion; become fashionable.
4. Verb. To insert between other elements. "She interjected clever remarks"
Generic synonyms: Break Up, Cut Off, Disrupt, Interrupt
Derivative terms: Interjection, Interjection, Interposition, Interposition
5. Verb. Take a place in a competition; often followed by an ordinal. "Jerry came in third in the Marathon"
Definition of Come in
1. Verb. To enter. ¹
2. Verb. (idiomatic) Of a broadcast, such as radio or television, to have a strong enough signal to be able to be received well. ¹
3. Verb. (music) To join or enter; to begin playing with a group. ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Come In Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Come In
Literary usage of Come in
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Pilgrim's Progress by John Bunyan, Izaak Walton (1909)
"But why standest thou thus at the door? come in, thou Daughter of Abraham. We was talking of thee but ... Come Children, come in; come Maiden, come in. ..."
2. Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen (1882)
"I do not ask you to come in the morning, for we must walk to the Park, to call on Lady Middleton." He engaged to be with them by four o'clock. CHAPTER XV. ..."
3. The Novels of Jane Austen by Jane Austen (1892)
"I do not ask you to come in the morning, for we must walk to the park, to call on Lady Middleton." He engaged to be with them by four o'clock. ..."
4. Notes and Queries by Martim de Albuquerque (1861)
"... brushe as it were uppon youre walles ; wherefore do this, locke up youre up-streete doore, & use it no more : let youre spinners & weavers come in at ..."