Etymology
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get-out (n.)
also getout, figuratively indicating a high degree of something, by 1838, colloquial, from get (v.) + out (adv.). Verbal phrase get out as a command to go away is from 1711, but sense connection is not clear.
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get along (v.)
"agree, live harmoniously," 1875, from get (v.) + along (adv.).
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get-up (n.)
also getup, 1847, "equipment, costume," from get (v.) + up (adv.). Meaning "initiative, energy" recorded from 1841. The verbal phrase is recorded from mid-14c. as "to rise."
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get-rich-quick (adj.)
in reference to projects or schemes, American English, 1891, when there was a rash of them, from the verbal phrase.
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ontic (adj.)

a word in philosophy, variously defined but in general "pertaining to the existence of structure in an entity," 1949, from onto- + -ic.

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board (v.)
various senses from board (n.1) and board (n.2): "come alongside" (a ship), mid-15c. (from n.2); "put boards on, frame with boards," late 14c. (from n.1); "close with boards" (1885, typically with up, from n.1). The meaning "get onto" a ship (1590s, from n.2), was transferred mid-19c. to stages, railway cars, and later aircraft, etc.

Meaning "to be supplied with food and lodging" (from n.1 in transferred sense) is from 1550s. Transitive meaning "provide with daily meals and lodging" is from 1590s. Related: Boarded; boarding.
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ontogeny (n.)

"development of an individual living organism, history of the individual development of a living being," 1872, from onto- + -geny. Related: Ontogenic; ontogenesis.

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anamorphic (adj.)
1904, in geology in reference to certain metamorphic rocks; see anamorphosis + -ic. Cinematographic use dates from 1954 in reference to lenses to fit wide-screen pictures onto standard screens.
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medal (v.)

1857, "award (someone or something) a medal," from medal (n.); intransitive sense is by 1967. From 1845 as "stamp (an inscription, etc.) onto a medal." Related: Medaled; medalled; medaling; medalling.

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ontology (n.)

"the metaphysical science or study of being and the essence of things," 1660s (Gideon Harvey), from Modern Latin ontologia (c. 1600); see onto- + -logy. Related: Ontologist.

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