That life is short," he responds, "and should be crammed with experience.
Later that night, all of us crammed into the car and returned to camp.
For display type, he favors giant capital letters that are crammed together.
The crammed upper deck cheered the reader and some lifted Champagne flutes.
Seventy-two thousand other people were squatting on her crammed farm.
The day is coming when it will be found out that crammed erudition, got up for examinations, does not cast out any hooks for more.
I crammed your science into the story because it's good advertising.
So I crammed the whole wad of stuff into my pocket, waiting for a time when I could look it over and put it back.
She crammed the rose carelessly into her hair and dropped on the nearest sofa.
They hurried across the Charing Cross Road, where great buses rolled and rocked, crammed with people.
Old English crammian "press something into something else," from Proto-Germanic *kram-/*krem- (cf. Old High German krimman "to press, pinch," Old Norse kremja "to squeeze, pinch"), from PIE root *ger- "to gather" (cf. Sanskrit gramah "heap, troop," Old Church Slavonic gramota "heap," Latin gremium "bosom, lap"). Meaning "study intensely for an exam" originally was British student slang first recorded 1803. Related: Crammed; cramming.
: a cram session/ cram book
A very diligent student; grind (1900s+)
To study intensively for an upcoming examination (1803+ British students)