From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishramram1 /ræm/ verb (rammed, ramming)1[intransitive, transitive]HIT/BUMP INTO to run or drive into something very hardIn the latest raid, thieves used his van to ram a police car.ram intoHe lost control of his truck and rammed into a van, killing two people.2[transitive always + adverb/preposition]PUSH to push something into a position, using great forceFirst, you’ll have to ram the posts into the ground.I rammed my foot down on the brake.3 →ram something down somebody’s throat4 →ram something home→ See Verb table
RAMRAM /ræm/ noun [uncountable] technicalTD (random access memory) the part of a computer that acts as a temporarystore for information so that it can be used immediately → ROMa model with 128 MB of RAM
Examples from the Corpus
RAM• Previously, building RAM into a SmartCardrequired an on-card battery.• Applications then have more of the original 640 kilobytes of RAM to use, making them faster and more reliable.• Memory: Get 32 megabytes of RAM.• The Apollo computer's RAM was constructed of memory core of the type describedabove.• These RAMchips will output 1.• It comes with only one megabyte of videoRAM.From Longman Business DictionaryRAMRAM /ræm/ noun [countable, uncountable]computingrandomaccess memory; the memory in a computer system that is used to store information for a short time. The more RAM a computer has, the more software can be used on it at the same timePrograms are getting bigger, requiring more RAM.The Marixx DS comes with 64 Megabytes of RAM.