progress with

progress with (something)

To be in the process of doing something. (Usually used in the continuous tense.) How are you progressing with the report? He's having trouble progressing with his studies. Would you mind tutoring him?
See also: progress
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

progress with something

to continue to move toward something or completing something. I can't seem to progress with this project. How are you progressing with the building of your model ship?
See also: progress
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
An update on progress with Goal 2 of WNA's Strategic Plan will be provided in the August issue of the STAT Bulletin.
1000 is about average progress with less than that below average and more than that above average.
To measure goal progress in the work and partnership domain, we used a combined idiographic-nomothetic approach by listing the specific goals named at T1 and asking for the degree of progress with regard to each goal (1 no progress to 7 much progress/goal reached).
In Nepal, a recent cease-fire and agreement on a code of conduct have raised hopes of progress with the Maoists.
It doesn't make sense, as a result, for the Bush plan to sanction teachers making strong progress with disadvantaged students merely because their students don't meet a state's proficiency standard.
Such days as September 11 confront our sense of progress with the challenge of the Unbuilt.
measurement movements have an easy way to show student progress with a numeral, whereas constructivism has a much more complex approach in revealing student progress, such as in written work.
Progress with privatization and the expected initial public offering of a major Egyptian telecommunications company are likely to reverse this.
Indeed as a result of her class background and her experiences with "every spectrum of Southern society" (Foster, "Introduction," Brighter 19), Harper may have been more sensitive than many other educated blacks, particularly Northerners, to both the difficulties and the impor tance of coupling black progress with traditional black culture.
As a pilot project, the following procedures were applied using an experimental group of children who had previously shown little or no progress with rhyme discrimination and rhyme production skills even after eight weeks of traditional therapy.