make away with:  I saw in a store a kid made away with a bar of chocolate. (To steal)

make for:  We quickly made for the river bank when our boat started to leak. (To move towards somewhere)

make for:  Knowing the same language makes for better communication. (To produce a particular result)

make into: They made the car park into a four-storey office building. (To change something so that it becomes something else)

make of: Your life is what you make of it. (To influence the formation or development of)

make of:  His last word before he died was about poison; what do you make of it? (To ask someone for their opinion)

make off:  The robbers made off when the alarm sounded. (To leave hurriedly)

make off with:  Police arrested a pickpocket who made off with ten wallets. (To take something away illegally)

make out:  She whispered in my ear, but I could not make out what it was. (To understand)

make out:  I can’t  make out the sign through the fog. (To see, hear or recognize with difficulty)
make out:  He made out a cheque in payment of the fees. (To write out)
make out:  Why do they make him out to be a religious person when he is not? (To portray someone in a particular way)

make over:  He made over his entire estate to his only child. (To transfer the ownership of something to someone else)

make over:  The family bought the old crumbling mansion and made it over into an imposing one. (To restore to a good state)

make towards:  She made towards the exit when she had made all her purchases. (To go in the direction of something)

make up:  The maid made up their bedroom when they were out. (To set something in order)

make up: It’s pretty obvious she made up that story about being attacked. (To invent something such as a story, excuse, etc so as to deceive)
make up:  We made up a list of the tasks that are to be tackled in order of priority. (To put something together)
make up:  He saved as much as he could for the car, and his dad made up the deficit. (To make good the amount that falls short of what is required)
make up:  They are making up for lost time by working overtime. (To replace)
make up:  Each morning, she takes considerable time to make up before leaving for work. (To apply make-up)
make up:  Tips made up a large portion of his income. (To form a part of a whole)
make up:  The two neighbours mutually agreed to make up with a handshake. (To restore friendly relations after a quarrel)
make up for: No amount of money could make up for the loss of her husband. (To compensate)
make up to:  Jack made up to Jill in hopes of keeping her as his girlfriend. (To do something that is to one’s advantage)

mark down:  The store attracts a big crowd as most items on sale have been marked down. (To reduce the price of something)

mark off:  She marked off all the items she had bought. (To use a mark to indicate an item has been dealt with)

mark off:  Police marked off the crime scene with tape. (To use something to separate an area)

mark out:  They have marked out the area for vehicles to park. (To draw lines to indicate something)

mark up:  Flour is likely to be marked up as there will soon be a shortfall in supply.  (To increase the price of something)

mete to: His family felt that the sentence meted out to him was unjustly harsh. (To give punishment)   

mix up:  I called the wrong number when I mixed your telephone number up with another. (To fail to distinguish between two or more persons or things) 

mix up:  Someone mixed those cards up when they should arrange the titles on the cards in alphabetical order. (To disarrange a group of things by putting them in the wrong order)

mop up:  The milk spilled across the floor, and who is to mop it up? (To clean a surface by soaking up a liquid) 

move away:  The children moved away as soon as they got married. (To go to a different place to live) 

move in:  We moved in as soon as it was ready for occupation. (To begin to occupy a new house)

move in on:  The police have located the gang’s hideout and are moving in on it. (To go closer to a place in order to attack or seize control of it)

move on:  We have already been here a couple of days; let’s move on to our next destination. (To get going) 

move on:  I pulled over but a traffic policeman waved to me to move on. (To leave a place)

move out:  We decided to move out when the landlord increased the rent again. (To cease to live in a house)

move over:  Let’s move over and let him sit down. (To change from one position to another so that more space is available)

nibble away at:  All these tidbits are nibbling away at the money we brought along with us. (To make or become gradually less)

nod off:  He often nods off while watching television. (To doze off unintentionally)

occur to:  It never occurred to me that you really believe the world is flat. (To come to one’s mind)

open into:  Like a hotel, each room in the mansion opens into the corridor. (To lead to a particular place)

open up:  In the army barracks, a soldier went berserk and opened up with a machine gun. (To begin firing)  

open up:  Every morning the stallholders in the new market open up well before dawn. (To start business)
open up:  After much persuasion, she finally opened up and revealed the truth about what happened that day. (To speak readily)
open up:  The surgeons opened the patient up and discovered what they had been suspecting all along. (To perform a surgical operation)
open up:  The developer opened up the land for a housing estate. (To convert land to a new purpose, especially by constructing buildings)