level at

level something at someone or something

to direct something at someone or something; to aim a remark at someone. The sheriff leveled his rifle at the fleeing bandit. Why did you think you had to level that barrage of words at me? I didn't make the problem. Sam leveled an acid comment or two at the committee.
See also: level

level at

v.
To direct something toward someone or something: The reporter leveled charges of corruption at the committee. The robber leveled the gun at the victim's head.
See also: level
References in periodicals archive ?
110" out of level at the end of the 87" long roll (.
The process is well under way for approval of Next Level's technology, and we have decided to place orders with Next Level at this time to insure our clients' delivery schedules can be met in the shortest possible lead times.
If east region injections in September and October come in at the level of the 5-year average, the working gas level at the beginning of the winter will be about 90 Bcf below the 5-year average and 110 Bcf below last year," he said.
This would be the lowest working gas level at the beginning of a heating season in this decade.
For instance, doubling the amount of water that is diverted from Lake Michigan into the Mississippi River system, says Quinn, would lower the mean water level at Chicago by merely an inch or so after about three years.
And since they measure level at one point, their readings can be affected by the material's angle of repose.
Thus, while the question is assessed at the lowest possible level at which the student can answer it, the answer is assessed at its highest possible level.
In particular, they think changes in the rates of seafloor spreading are responsible for both the "first-order' cycle, with its lowest sea level at 260 million years ago and its highest at about 90 million years ago, and the "second-order' cycles, which have periods of about 10 million to 110 million years.