According to the Center for Responsive Politics, Barber raked in a bit more money from outside groups.
He raked in $3.1 million from 46,000 donors within the next 48 hours.
I still get raked over the coals for my short story “The Problem With Susan.”
In the second quarter of 2013, Apple raked in a net profit of $6.9 billion.
How many male candidates have been raked over the coals because their ex-wives have full custody?
He jus' hauled it off th' way ye'd haul off a porous plasther,—raked off th' whole iv Muttons's fr-ront ilivation. '
Then he raked out the coals and cleaned the floor and put in his bread.
But when she had raked it she ate but little, and let all the rest fall upon the floor.
“I understand your game perfectly, Levake,” he said after he had raked him terrifically.
Let us turn then to particular instances which have been raked together, and see what can be made of them.
"toothed tool for drawing or scraping things together," Old English raca "rake," earlier ræce, from Proto-Germanic *rak- "gather, heap up" (cf. Old Norse reka "spade, shovel," Old High German rehho, German Rechen "a rake," Gothic rikan "to heap up, collect"), from PIE *reg- (1) "move in a straight line" (cf. Greek oregein "to reach, stretch out," Latin regere "direct, rule; keep straight, guide;" see regal), perhaps via its action, or via the notion of "implement with straight pieces of wood" [Watkins].
"debauchee; idle, dissolute person," 1650s, shortening of rakehell. Hogarth's "Rake's Progress" engravings were published in 1735.
mid-13c., "clear (rubbish, grass, etc.) by raking; gather (grain) by raking," from rake (n.1), or from a lost Old English verb related to it, or from a similar Scandinavian source (cf. Swedish raka, Danish rage "rake"). Of gunfire from 1630s. Related: Raked; raking. To rake in money or something like it is from 1580s.
Of a customized car, having the front end lower than the rear (1960s+ Hot rodders)