There were still no photos allowed—and no one in our group dared remove a phone from their bag to send out a tweet.
Or, do what the rest of us do nowadays, and send out angry tweets.
Take the time to send out holiday cards reminding friends and family how much they mean to you.
Soon after the market opened, Knight began to send out orders to buy and sell stocks in massive quantities.
But, as Brian Krebs reported, Zeus was also used to send out bogus emails to .
Obey any orders you may get, and send out all despatches unless I stop you.
He's got a big list of names, and can send out letters to the people that count.
There was no wireless in those days to send out its call for help, and for three days the ship drifted in a helpless condition.
But we need not anticipate evil: that is to send out for the suffering.
To-morrow we will begin a regular hunt,—send out hunting-parties every day.
Old English sendan "send, send forth; throw, impel," from Proto-Germanic *sandijan (cf. Old Saxon sendian, Old Norse and Old Frisian senda, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch senden, Dutch zenden, German senden, Gothic sandjan), causative form of base *sinþan, denoting "go, journey" (source of Old English sið "way, journey," Old Norse sinn, Gothic sinþs "going, walk, time"), from PIE root *sent- "to head for, go" (cf. Lithuanian siusti "send;" see sense (n.)).
Also used in Old English of divine ordinance (e.g. godsend, from Old English sand "messenger, message," from Proto-Germanic *sandaz "that which is sent"). Slang sense of "to transport with emotion, delight" is recorded from 1932, in American English jazz slang.
To arouse keen admiration, esp as an ecstatic response; excite; TURN someone ON: Bessie Smith really sent him (1932+ Jazz talk)