American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To exceed (another) in range: a ballistic missile that outranged all others in its class.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Nautical, to outsail; sail ahead of; range by or past.
- To have a longer range than: said of guns.
- To pass or range beyond the borders of, literally or figuratively.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. to have a greater range than; -- of guns or missiles.
- v. have a greater range than (another gun)
- From out- + range. (Wiktionary)
“TOOBIN: But that doesn't capture the real outrange, which is that these bankers, these insurance executives, who made such catastrophic decisions, are getting the taxpayers 'money in bonuses.”
“There's a difference between outrange and being out of control," Coleman says.”
“The social outrange was collected, focused and targeted into a political weapon and the enabling technology was the Internet.”
“The fighting sparked outrange in other parts of the Arab world, with rioting in West Bank cities and East Jerusalem and solidarity protests taking place in Amman, Jordan.”
“SHOWBIZ TONIGHT was right there as starts, both on and off stage, spoke about the non-stop pressure to stay skinny in Hollywood and the growing outrange of using dangerously thin models on the runway.”
“Another New Orleans outrange coming up in the NEWSROOM.”
“He was being wishful, he knew, hoping his battleships could get close enough to the American carriers, whose planes could outrange his guns.”
“The key to victory in this last naval Armageddon would be to simply outrange the Americans: the 18-inch guns of theYamato and theMusashi could stand off and destroy the American ships, whose mere 16-inch guns could not shoot as far.”
“His bow would outrange those things by double, perhaps more, and even at long range his arrows would penetrate that feeble armor.”
“She's very good at that, too-she can outrange a Rigellian.”
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