American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A program, as on television, scheduled to follow another: "[Viewers] also stay around for the 11:30 movie lead-out” ( Edwin Diamond).
- n. broadcasting A program, scheduled to follow another.
- From lead + out. (Wiktionary)
“After losing contact with the peloton on an earlier climb, Mark Cavendish HTC-Highroad finished a distant 19th, while his lead-out man Mark Renshaw followed Haedo into fourth.”
“Farrar came off his rainbow-striped lead-out and shot up the right side of the road in the final 300 meters.”
““This is the first time Thor and I have raced together and I would say it was a pretty amazing lead-out, so I have to say a big thank you to him tonight,” said Farrar.”
“INDICATORE, Italy (VN) — American Tyler Farrar (Garmin-Cervélo) took full advantage of a stellar lead-out to win a contentious field sprint at the end of the second stage of Tirreno-Adriatico on Thursday.”
““This is the first time Thor and I have raced together and I would say it was a pretty amazing lead-out, so I have to say a big thank you to him tonight.””
““With the lead-out Thor gave me, it was almost easy,” said Farrar.”
“Mark Cavendish's third stage win was tarnished after his main lead-out man was disqualified for headbutting a rival”
“He made it look easy, winning by several bike lengths in the last mad dash, trailed in second by his own lead-out man on the Columbia team, Mark Renshaw.”
“At 9/8c, yet another rehab-induced rerun of Two and a Half Men had the most viewers in prime time — 11.5 million — though it was down significantly from the numbers it usually posts for new episodes, and dragged down its CBS lead-out.”
“At the sprint, Goss received a perfect lead-out but it was Matthews who used the HTC-High Road Express to his advantage and took the maximum three-second bonus, with Goss and Greipel in second and third.”
Looking for tweets for lead-out.