- (literally) To travel from one end of something to the other.
- The train went through the tunnel.
- (obsolete) To execute or carry out.
- To examine or scrutinize (a number or series of things), especially in a regular order.
- Every morning, she went through her mail over a cup of coffee.
- To enact or recite the entire length of (something).
- 2017 June 3, Daniel Taylor, “Real Madrid win Champions League as Cristiano Ronaldo double defeats Juv”, in The Guardian (London):
- Juve’s indignities in that period also featured a sending-off for Juan Cuadrado, one of their substitutes, and a late goal from Marco Asensio when the thousands of Madridistas were already going through their victory songs.
- To undergo, suffer, experience.
- I went through a lengthy immigration process before I was allowed across the border.
- She's yet to go through puberty, although she's already 17.
- To wear out (clothing etc.).
- I've gone through two pairs of shoes already this holiday.
- (intransitive) To progress to the next stage of something.
- If United don't lose by more than 2 goals, they should go through to the next round.
- (intransitive) To reach an intended destination after passing through some process.
- My payment hasn't gone through yet.
- I don't think my instant messages are going through.
travel from one end to the other
execute; carry out
to examine or scrutinize
enact or recite
undergo, suffer, experience
wear out (of clothing)
progress to the next stage
reach an intended destination