Put on to

verb (transitive, preposition)
to connect by telephone
to inform (someone) of (a person’s location or activities): I put the police on to him
to tell (a person) about (someone or something beneficial): can you put me on to a cheap supermarket?


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  • Put-option

    noun, Finance. 1. (def 24). [poo t] /pʊt/ verb (used with object), put, putting. 1. to move or place (anything) so as to get it into or out of a specific location or position: to put a book on the shelf. 2. to bring into some relation, state, etc.: to put everything in order. 3. […]

  • Put our heads together

    Also, put their heads together. Discuss or plan something among ourselves (or themselves), as in Let’s put our heads together and figure out what we can give him for his birthday. This idiom, alluding to combining mental forces, originated in the late 1300s as lay our heads together and acquired its current form in the […]

  • Putout

    [poo t-out] /ˈpʊtˌaʊt/ noun, Baseball. 1. an instance of putting out a batter or base runner. noun An out, other than a strikeout (Baseball) adjective Angry; upset; offended: I know you will be put out at my not writing (1887+)

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