load (something) with (something)

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load (something) with (something)

1. To fill some space or structure with a large or heavy amount of something. Let me know when you're finished loading the van with timber. We'll need a forklift to load the shelves in the warehouse with these pallets of books.
2. To burden something with an excessive amount of something else. Often used in passive constructions. The director loaded the film with so much symbolism that it's hard to figure out what is supposed to be taken literally. Snack cakes like these are loaded with calories.
See also: load
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

load something with something

to burden something with something; to put a lot of something onto or into something. Load this box with all the clothing you can get into it. Don't load these drawers with so much stuff.
See also: load
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
[18] experimentally studied the effects of freeze-thaw cycles and seawater corrosion on the structural behavior of reinforced air-entrained concrete beams under persistent loads with ratios of 0, 0.3, and 0.5, respectively.
From the definition of the distribution of the random load, it is easy to see that the longitudinal distribution reflects the probabilities that the loads with different amplitudes occur at a determinate moment, while the transverse distribution reflects the proportion between the occurrence frequencies of the loads with different magnitudes in the mission duration.
The company's 63800 Series AC and DC Electronic Loads can simulate rectified AC loads with a special RLC mode.
Combine that with our new understanding of the complex loads which seek to demolish our wall, and you can see that a designer needs to reconcile the loads with the size and placement of the steel to ensure a lasting project.
The improved AA hull now appears in 12 gauge AA Super-Handicap loads with #7 1/2 and #8 shot, doing 1,290 fps in the 1 oz.
It was also important to be able to function at very small normal loads with sensitive force measurement to address aspects of sliding friction due to surface adhesion and to measure rolling hysteresis.