In Morningburg, young workers are rapid, plastic learners, eager to try out new ways of doing things.
You (or someone in your crew) will want to try out the ice-skating rink at Rockefeller Center.
A Boston University graduate, Mariano was working as a stone mason when he decided to try out for the fourth season.
Fashion icons still to this day use the sands to try out new styles.
Be sure to try out several instructors before settling on one (or more) to frequent.
But you can try out, and if you stand better than somebody else, you get it and she doesnt.
He hadn't had a chance to try out the phone, but it was a beautiful piece of furniture.
Cut three thin slices of bacon in shreds crosswise, try out in a frying pan.
But no golfer would be reckless enough to try out a shot from there.
They insist that it is going to cost you more to buy new machinery and try out new methods of mining than the gold is worth.
c.1300, "examine judiciously, sit in judgment of," from Anglo-French trier (late 13c.), from Old French trier "to pick out, cull" (12c.), from Gallo-Romance *triare, of unknown origin. The ground sense is "separate out (the good) by examination." Meaning "to test" is first recorded mid-14c.; that of "attempt to do" is from early 14c. Sense of "to subject to some strain" (of patience, endurance, etc.) is recorded from 1530s. Trying "distressing" is first attested 1718. To try (something) on for size in the figurative sense is recorded from 1956.