From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishget into something1enter to enter a place, especially when this is difficultThe door was locked and we couldn’t get into the house.2arrive to arrive at a placeWhat time do we get into New York?3be elected to be elected to a ParliamentHe first got into Parliament in 1982.4college/university to be allowed to be a student at a university, college etcShe got into UCLA.5team to be made a member of a teamDo you think you might get into the Olympic team this year?
6start doing something to start doing or feeling something, or being in a particular situationHe’s started getting into trouble at school.My parents were always terrified of getting into debt.She got into the habit of going for long walks by herself.He got into a terrible temper and started throwing things around.7become involved to begin to be involved in doing somethingHow did you first get into script writing?She was starting to get into politics.8enjoy informalINTERESTED to begin to enjoy something or be interested in itI first got into jazz when I was at college.9clothing informalDCC to put on a piece of clothing, especially when this is difficult because the piece of clothing is too small for youI don’t know how she managed to get into those trousers.10what’s got into sb? spokenSTRANGE used to expresssurprise that someone is behaving very differently from the way they usually behaveI don’t know what’s got into Sally recently. →get→ See Verb tableFrom Longman Business Dictionaryget into something phrasal verb [transitive]to start working or trading in a particular product or serviceMany young people want to get into advertising or public relations. →get→ See Verb table