- v. fix to; attach.
“Inducing Mauer to hit a broken-bat grounder to first, the greatest closer in baseball history watched the Yankees tack on two insurance runs in the ninth ; the courtesy of three walks and bases-loaded RBI singles by Posada and Robinson Cano off a still shell-shocked Joe Nathan.”
“On his good days, he was General Douglas McArthur, the fearless leader that produced sixteen divisional championships tack on two wildcard postseason berths, in 1995 and 2007, eleven American League Pennants and seven Commissioner’s trophies.”
“I will bury the lengths in gravel until they are four inches below the level of the yard and tack on landscaping cloth, a fine-weave nylon fabric.”
“Their costumes, the tack on their sadains, the way their procession is organized are very dissimilar from the Yiwa.”
“The other two, ‘Yum-Yum’ and ‘Pitti-Sing,’ were already in the wings, only they are both mistresses, so I didn’t like to tack on to them too closely, so neither of them saw it happen.”
Looking for tweets for tack on.