from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To surpass (another) in cleverness or cunning; outsmart.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to beat in a competition of wits
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To defeat or gain an advantage over (an antagonist) by clever stratagems; to outwit; to outmaneuver; to outsmart.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. beat through cleverness and wit
- v. outdo someone in trickery
This hasn't faded: he jibed in his most recent interview that he always aims to "outfox the media."
It was just a game and they needed to outfox Clementi to get to the next level.
For now, I think it'll be interesting to see these two try to outfox each other.
A group of about 12 youth leaders, including Mr. Karim, met secretly over the course of two weeks to figure out how to plot a demonstration that would outfox security forces.
In addition to Overstock, J.C. Penney has also been penalized for supposedly leveraging "black hat" techniques such as connecting to "link farms" whose sole purpose is to outfox Internet search engines.
She showed how a woman walking alone could hide behind it to outfox a potential attacker.
But the CIA already had Lovick and some 200 scientists, engineers and pilots working at Area 51 on the A-12 OXCART, which would outfox Soviet radar using height, stealth and speed.
In the battle between carbon and silicon sentience, he believes Homo sapiens will always be able to outfox the machines.
In both cases, the bigger vendor was able to outfox its smaller competitor.
Karen Ignagni is not tricky enough to outfox us with her “objective reporting” of how the insurance industry has been wronged.
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