In German you would lterally "fill out" a form ("ein Formular ausfüllen").
So that might explain the difference between British and American English.
I haven’t worked out how to search the British National Corpus yet, but I wouldn’t be surprised if the results were reversed there.
Edit: OK, I got the BNC to respond to queries—although it sure takes its sweet time—and I got 19+7=26 results for “fill in a/the form”, and 5+1=6 for “fill out a/the form”.
So it does appear that British English favors As an Englishman living in the US for almost 20 years, "fill out" still sounds jarring to my ears.
Dollar Tree is a discount variety store chain located throughout the United States.
A dollar store in the truest sense of the description, everything at Dollar Tree costs or less.
The company also operates one dollar stores under the name Dollar Bills and multi-price discount stores called Deal$.There are over 4000 Dollar Tree stores in the continental US.Dollar Tree stores carry a variety of products, including housewares, party supplies, health and beauty products, toys, gifts, stationary, teaching supplies, books and foodstuffs. Anyone interested in running for office must file an application by August 1st.If you'd like to be considered for the job ..greataupair.com/.../Ile-de-France/Vitry-sur-Seine, Ile-de-France Babysitting Agency free job match service. Great Au Pair - Where care providers and families click™. Seems to me that there must have been some strong influence of German speakers in forming American English.