admit (someone or something) into (something or some place)

admit (someone or something) into (something or some place)

1. To allow something to be used as evidence in a trial. In this usage, "into" is always followed by "evidence." The prosecuting attorney tried to admit new documents into evidence.
2. To allow someone to enter or become a member of some organization or place. That university only admits the best applicants into its law program. Luckily, a worker admitted us into the store, even though it was about to close.
See also: admit

admit something into something

to allow something to be introduced into something else. You cannot admit this document into the body of evidence!
See also: admit

admit into

v.
To allow someone or something to enter or be a part of something: This school does not admit students into a degree program without a high school diploma. The judge admitted the documents into evidence. We were admitted into the theater even though we were very late.
See also: admit