barrel in

barrel in(to)

1. To enter someplace abruptly or aggressively, or force one's way into a place or thing. He just barreled into the meeting with no warning. Don't barrel in here talking loudly—this is a church!
2. To collide with someone or something. There's a dent in the garage door from when my son barreled into it with his bike. I rounded the corner and nearly barreled into Tara.
See also: barrel

barrel in (to some place)

Fig. to move into a place rapidly and with great force. Tony barreled into the room and interrupted the card game. He just barreled in without knocking.
See also: barrel
References in classic literature ?
Balashev found Davout seated on a barrel in the shed of a peasant's hut, writing- he was auditing accounts.
Australian supplier Flexcube went through an extensive, two-year redesign process to improve its signature cube aging tank, which the company's managing director Peter Steer says is not a barrel alternative so much as a barrel in a different format.
Many of them focus on the back of the barrel in the throat area where those angular ridges are likely present.
Two-thirds of the way down the barrel in the area of the gas port entails more rod flex danger to the barrel.
You must have that much empty space inside the bore of the barrel in order for the blade of the tool to pop back out into the cutting position before it is rotated back up through the gas port on its return journey.
94 per barrel in the third quarter of 2005 from $46.
But a drop-in aftermarket barrel in a mil-spec 1911 will not normally show much improvement--unless the old barrel was worn and thus giving poor service.
Packaging Specialties in Medina, Ohio, for example, sold its first stainless wine barrel in 1996, according to business development manager Jon Stein.