- To force something into a space that is too small for it.
- To study intensively for a short period of time before an examination.
- To fill something to excess.
The word cram comes from the old english word "cremman" which means "to crowd" and it first appeared in the english language in the 14th century.
- He had to cram all his clothes into the suitcase.
- She had to cram for her exam because she didn't study earlier.
- He had to cram all the information in his head before the test.
- They had to cram the partygoers into the small room.
- He had to cram the last piece of furniture into the moving truck.