in place

Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to in place: put in place

in (someone's or something's) place

1. Literally, in someone's or something's physical location. Hey, you're in my place! You know I always sit here! You can't put the television in the sofa's place—it messes up the whole décor of the room!
2. Instead of someone or something else; as a substitute for someone or something. Janet is really sick, so I'm going to lead the meeting in her place. After our dog died, my parents got me a pet hamster in its place.
See also: place

*in place

in (someone's or something's) proper place or location. (*Typically: be ~; put something [into] ~.) The maid came into the room and put everything into place. It's good to see everything in place again.
See also: place

in place

1. In the appropriate or usual position or order. For example, With everything in place, she started the slide show. [Mid-1500s] Also see put someone in his or her place.
2. In the same spot, without advancing or retreating, as in While marching in place, the band played six more numbers.
See also: place

in ˈplace

prepared and ready: Everything seems to be in place for a successful peace conference.
See also: place

in place

1. In the appropriate or usual position or order: With everything in place, she started the slide show.
2. In the same spot; without moving forwards or backwards: While marching in place, the band played a popular tune.
See also: place
References in periodicals archive ?
The AIL concept: Dealing with aging in place in IL is, at best, extremely complex.
It also appears to solve immediate and growing aging in place problems.
This compounds and accelerates the cumulative aging in place process of the community's resident population.
This requires that a fully operational system be in place before institutions design their interfaces, or purchase and install software from vendors.
As the government stepped up its "war on terror", the Administration and federal agencies put in place one set of policies after another that focused on the Arab and Muslim communities.
Also in November, the Department of State announced it had slowed the process for granting visas to men ages 16-45 from certain Arab and Muslim countries, and put heightened scrutiny of visa applications from those countries in place.
The movement's victories were not foreordained either, and much of the hard work unfolded far from the camera's eye, in places where Kennedys and Kings never visited.
Some INS agents in places like Arlington, Virginia, and Spokane, Washington, have even started rejecting waivers entirely and making applicants take the in-house test instead, a de facto reversal of the INS's privatization efforts.
in Chicago weighed down by thick case files and two or three textbooks, marked in places by pens that jut out.