Move (something) from being on top of (something else) to not being on top of it
- She got off the books from the table to create more space.
- He accidentally got off the lid of the jar, causing the contents to spill.
Disembark, especially from mass transportation
- The passengers eagerly got off the train at their destination.
- After a long flight, they finally got off the airplane.
Stop (doing something), to desist from (doing something)
- She realized it was time to get off social media and focus on her work.
- He decided to get off smoking and improve his health.
Stop using a piece of equipment, such as a telephone or computer
- Please remember to get off the computer when you're finished.
- He politely asked her to get off the phone so he could make a call.
Complete a shift or a day's work
- They were relieved when they finally got off after a long day at the office.
- She couldn't wait to get off and relax at home.
Stop touching or interfering with something or someone
- The children were asked to get off the fragile decorations.
- He told them to get off him and give him some space.
Excite or arouse, especially in a sexual manner
- The provocative movie scene got him off and left him feeling aroused.
- She enjoyed teasing him to get him off before engaging in intimate moments.
Experience an orgasm or other sexual pleasure
- She had never felt so satisfied as when she got off with her partner.
- He wanted to make sure she got off before focusing on his own pleasure.
Kiss; to smooch
- They couldn't resist stealing a quick get off during the romantic movie.
- He leaned in and planted a passionate get off on her lips.
Escape (with usually only mild consequences)
- He managed to get off with just a warning from the police officer.
- She was lucky to get off with only a small fine for the traffic violation.
- After a long day, she finally got off and drifted into a peaceful sleep.
- He struggled to get off and stayed awake for hours.
Behave in a presumptuous, rude, or intrusive manner
- He would always get off at parties, thinking he was the center of attention.
- She couldn't stand his arrogant attitude and how he would constantly get off in conversations.
Get off on
Be excited or aroused by; to derive pleasure from
- Some people get off on extreme sports and the adrenaline rush they provide.
- He admitted to getting off on power and control in his relationships.
Get off on
Have a sexual encounter with
- They were both consenting adults who decided to get off on without any commitments.
- She enjoyed the occasional casual hook-up, but she never got off on with someone she didn't trust.
Board or mount (something), especially a vehicle
- They got on the bus and found a seat near the back.
- She hurried to get on the train before it departed.
- He worked hard to get on in his career and eventually became a manager.
- She was determined to get on in the music industry and pursued her dreams relentlessly.
- They needed to get on with the project and meet the deadline.
- He encouraged the team to get on with their tasks and not procrastinate.
- The meeting was scheduled for 9 am, but it got on due to technical difficulties.
- She realized she was getting on for her appointment and rushed to the location.
- We need to hurry, or we'll get on for our dinner reservation.
- As time passed, she got on and embraced the wisdom that comes with age.
- He couldn't believe how quickly he got on and reached his 50s.
Have a good relationship with
- They get on very well and enjoy each other's company.
- She's always been able to get on with her coworkers and create a positive work environment.
- Let's get on with the meeting and discuss the agenda points.
- He urged them to get on with the project and start taking action.
Get on to
Contact (someone) in order to raise or discuss a certain matter
- Please get on to the supplier and inquire about the delivery status.
- He needs to get on to his manager and address the concerns raised.
Get on to
Progress to; to start working on
- Once you finish this task, you can get on to the next one.
- She needs to get on to the next phase of the project and meet the deadline.
Get on for
Be near a time
- It's getting on for midnight, and we should probably head home soon.
- He realized it was getting on for lunchtime, so he decided to take a break.
Get on with
Proceed with; to begin or continue, especially after an interruption
- Let's get on with the meeting and not waste any more time.
- She managed to get on with her work despite the distractions.
Get on with
Have a good relationship with
- He was able to get on with his neighbors and live in harmony.
- She's always been able to get on with people from different backgrounds.
Move onto an object, especially one on which it is possible to stand
- He got onto the ladder and started climbing up to the roof.
- She carefully got onto the balance beam and prepared for her routine.
Contact a person or organization about a particular matter
- Please get onto the IT department and report the issue with your computer.
- He needs to get onto his supervisor and discuss the project changes.
Connect, especially to the Internet or a network
- Make sure you get onto the Wi-Fi network before accessing the online content.
- He couldn't get onto the server because of a network connectivity issue.
- His teacher got onto him for not completing his homework.
- She got onto her children for not cleaning up their rooms.
Introduce someone to something
- He wanted to get onto his friends to a new TV show he discovered.
- She got onto her colleagues to a new technique she learned.
Leave or escape
- They quickly got out of the burning building before it collapsed.
- She couldn't wait to get out of the office and enjoy her weekend.
Come out of a situation; to escape a fate
- He was determined to get out of poverty and build a better life for himself.
- She wanted to get out of the toxic relationship and find happiness elsewhere.
Help someone leave
- He offered to get her out of the crowded party and take her home.
- She was grateful to her friend for getting her out of the uncomfortable situation.
Leave a vehicle such as a car
- They got out of the car and started exploring the beautiful surroundings.
- She parked the car and got out to stretch her legs.
- The news of the scandal got out and caused a public uproar.
- She didn't want her secret to get out and tried to keep it hidden.
Spend free time out of the house
- They enjoyed getting out and exploring nature during their weekends.
- She needed to get out and have some fun after a long week of work.
Publish something or make a product available
Say something with difficulty
- She struggled to get out the words, but finally managed to express her feelings.
- He hesitated before getting out his apology, knowing it would be difficult to say.
Your support fuels the knowledge revolution. Thank you!