carry onto

carry (something) onto (something)

To bring something (often luggage) with one onto a vehicle. Because it's only a weekend trip, I'm just carrying one bag onto the plane. I wouldn't carry that much stuff onto the bus during rush hour—you'll be lucky to find enough room just to stand!
See also: carry

carry something onto something

 and carry something on
to take something onto a vehicle. Do you plan to carry this bag onto the plane? I'd like to carry on two bags. Can I carry them both on?
See also: carry
References in periodicals archive ?
This gave birth to the Special Atomic Demolition Munition, a "lightweight" nuclear weapon that elite Special Forces units would literally carry onto the battlefield, by parachute, on foot, or even while skiing.
I saw Alan hit the tool cabinet, then carry onto the ground head first.
It was just perfect, showing the human values and sportsmanship values both of us carry onto the court.
The mundane is slowly burning her up while she's treating the potential fireball she's about to carry onto the plane as harmless.
Light was asked yesterday if he expects any issues to carry onto the field Sunday.
I was scared I would not be able to recreate those memories and afterwards I took my time to decide whether I would carry onto London.
Jeff Wentworth managed to tack an amendment allowing campus carry onto a bill about education finance reform.
Swirled bands of white were also left undyed to produce a layered effect, which the artisan has taken the trouble to carry onto the back of the stone.
The research office wants to fund initiatives to improve the nutrition and care of the canines, develop technologies that can measure and mitigate their stress levels in combat zones, and explore sensors and systems that they could carry onto the battlefield, among others.
A lot of history for the likes of Kiwis Jimmy Gopperth and Jeremy Manning, Samoan Filipo Levi and South African Gcobani Bobo to absorb and carry onto the pitch.
Businesses have airplanes in order to transport what they produce, sometimes because it's too difficult or impossible to carry onto an airliner," says Ed Bolen, president of the National Business Aviation Association.
There is only so much you can carry onto a train and that does not include a 36 inch television or flat pack Welsh dresser.
With the rule changes implemented in 2006 restricting what you could carry onto airplanes -- from personal hygiene items to wrapped presents -- consumers were forced to carry many of these items in their checked luggage.