Student or Learner
Would you be kind enough to tell me whether I am right with my interpretation of the expressions in bold in the following sentences?
How is he getting on?
How are you getting on with your work?
get on = prosper or succeed
Dad doesn't hear too well; he's getting on, you know.
It is getting on forsupper-time.
get on = get along = progress; advance, especially in years
Get your coat on quickly, the taxi's waiting.
get on = put on
Don't be afraid of the horse, get on!
The students get on the bus and sit back because they want to smoke.
get on = go up
How are you and your new neighbour getting on?
We get on well with all of our neighbors except one.
Does she get on well with your aunt?
get on = be or continue to be on harmonious terms
Get on withthe meeting.
We've spent enough time talking about it; now let's get on with it.
go on with = move ahead, pursue one's work
It's getting on for noon, so we'd better eat lunch.
get on for = advance toward an age, amount, time, and so on
Get on, we shall miss the train at this rate.
Get on with it, we've a train to catch!
get on = hurry up; come on
A clever lobbyist knows how to get on the good side of both the House of Representatives and the Senate.
get on the good side = to gain the favor of someone; flatter or please another
John's noisy eating habits get on your nerves.
Children get on their parents' nerves by asking so many questions.
get on one’s nerves = to make you nervous
Thank you for your efforts.