It could find other ways to wring costs of its operations, like using less packaging or electricity.
TLC is at least going to wring out some short-term gain by stretching the new season's premiere into a full hour.
Now Brooks spoke of a death so horrific as to wring tears from a man who has seen gun death after gun death after gun death.
Meryl Streep, who seems to have a reserved front-row seat at the Oscars, is unlikely to wring another nomination for Hope Springs.
They wring their hands, don sackcloth and prophesy a catastrophe of biblical proportions—they sound almost like “Ghostbusters.”
That their small wings could wring such a sound from the fabric of the air was unbelievable.
No bribe—and he was shameless in his offers—could wring more than that from her.
Then she began to wring her hands and call on all the saints.
Were he taken they'd wring out of him whatever happened to be in him.
Two girls will wring a dripping quilt by twisting it in rope fashion.
Old English wringan "press, strain, wring, twist" (class III strong verb; past tense wrang, past participle wrungen), from Proto-Germanic *wrenganan (cf. Old English wringen "to wring, press out," Old Frisian wringa, Middle Dutch wringhen, Dutch wringen "to wring," Old High German ringan "to move to and fro, to twist," German ringen "to wrestle"), from PIE *wrengh- "to turn," nasalized variant of *wergh- "to turn," from root *wer- (3) "to turn, bend" (see versus).