KNOW THE MEANING
pop into (informal) to visit (somewhere) briefly: I’ll just pop into the post office for some stamps.
let in to allow (someone) to enter somewhere, often by opening the door. The doctor’s receptionist let the patients in.
pour out to cause (something) to flow from a container, usually into another container, such as a cup or glass: Would you please pour out some milk for the children?
cook up to put (something) together falsely or dishonestly: The children cooked up some story about someone stealing their pocket money, but they had spent it. pop into (informal) to visit (somewhere) briefly: I’ll just pop into the post office for some stamps. duck out of (informal) to avoid (something or doing something):
It’s raining and some of the pupils are trying to duck out of the hockey match.
forced into to make (someone) do something against his/her will: Annie did not want to sell the house but financial circumstances forced her into it
leave aside not to consider (something) at the present time: Let us leave aside the question of payment until the work has been completed.
foist on to make (someone) take or accept (someone or something) what he/she does not really want: We don’t have room to have people to stay, but our son has foisted his friends on us.
side with to have the same opinions as (someone), to support (someone) in an argument: Victor said that he sided with Dave and thought that the rent for the house was too high.
reason with to try to persuade (someone) to act with what one believes to be a sensible, reasonable way: There’s no point in trying to reason with Simon - he’s made up his mind and he’s very stubborn.