cram

All Noun Verb
1,222 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Students who attend regular after-school cram schools may study four hours or more.
  • A great deal of knowledge had been crammed into a very small mind. Cited from The Evolution of an Empire, by Mary Parmele
  • Is it possible you have let up cramming long enough to make a call? Cited from Frank Merriwell at Yale, by Burt L. Standish
  • Many children are so crammed with everything that they really know nothing. Cited from The Gentleman from Everywhere, by James Henry Foss
  • So was every person who possibly could cram through the doors of the big room. Cited from The Cross-Cut, by Courtney Ryley Cooper
  • They reached the old country town, and found it crammed with market folk. Cited from The Swindler and Other Stories, by Ethel M. Dell
  • The house was cram full of it, and he could think of nothing else. Cited from In Homespun, by E. Nesbit
  • There were nine men crammed into a cell which had been built to hold three. Cited from The Status Civilization, by Robert Sheckley
  • The words are few, and are crammed with all the meaning they can hold. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 8, No. 50, December, 1861, by Various
  • This was the process of taking a mostly-full hold and cramming in more material.
  • The place is crammed, it appears; they have never had so many people before. Cited from Three Cities Trilogy, Complete, by Emile Zola
  • Ask me no more such questions, or I will cram you with reasons. Cited from Letters of Horace Walpole, V4,Horace Walpole
  • We can't have our life over again, so we must cram it full of pleasure. Cited from Analytical Studies, by Honore de Balzac
  • But it is difficult to cram all this into the few short weeks allowed to most of us. Cited from If I May, by A. A. Milne
  • Through the partly opened door I could see that his room was crammed with men. Cited from The Eye of Zeitoon, by Talbot Mundy
  • His father died before Cram turned four, leaving him the only male in a family of five.
  • The days I felt like going, I crammed hard and broke the average record. Cited from The House of the Misty Star, by Fannie Caldwell Macaulay
  • He carried his point and crammed himself and his drum into his chair at the table. Cited from When the Yule Log Burns, by Leona Dalrymple
  • And it is not fair-play to cram because of time lost, or for any other cause. Cited from A Girl's Student Days and After, by Jeannette Marks
  • You have no idea what cramming is necessary, now, for a young fellow to pass into the army. Cited from Through Three Campaigns, by G. A. Henty
  • Next »

Meaning of cram

  • verb Put something somewhere so that the space is completely filled
    cram books into the suitcase
  • verb Study intensively, as before an exam
    I had to bone up on my Latin verbs before the final exam
  • verb Prepare (students) hastily for an impending exam