- Used other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see get, in
- (transitive) To get into or inside something, literally or figuratively.
- Hurry up and get in the car!
- He tried to go after the ball but couldn't get in the game.
- You'd better get in gear. We've got work to do!
- (intransitive) To enter a place; to gain access.
- If you want to get in, you'll need the gate code and a key.
- Teens walk the redlight district but can never get in.
- They hacked his password and finally got in.
- (intransitive, transitive, idiomatic) To secure membership at a selective school.
- All of our students who applied to university got in.
- (intransitive, idiomatic) To be elected to some office.
- Do the early results say our candidate will get in?
- (of evenings or nights) To become dark earlier as a result of seasonal change; to draw in.
- Winter's on the way, and the nights are getting in.
- Spanish: entrar