American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. See lockout.
- n. Sports A game in which one side does not score.
- n. Closing and forbidding entry, as a lockout in which management prevents works from working.
- n. sports A game that ends with one side not having scored.
- n. a defeat in a game where one side fails to score
“` ` Of course it was good, getting the two points at home and a shutout is always fun, but it's just a game, '' Gerber said.”
“Defensive end Gaines Adams said the shutout is a confidence builder for the Tigers.”
“The computerized formula factors in shutout time, saves, penalty kills and the amount of time playing in a tie game to figure out who's best when the score is tight.”
“For example, a shutout is worth 15 points instead of 10.”
“Linesmen: SummaryBack to topStanford makes 18 saves in shutout”
“Linesmen: SummaryBack to topIsles 'Danis stops 40 shots in shutout over Devils”
“Linesmen: SummaryBack to topBiron makes 40 saves for Flyers in shutout”
“` ` The shutout is nice, but I'm just happy to get the two points. '”
“Our defense has taken a lot of criticism, so for them to get this shutout is huge.”
“` ` A shutout is nice, but the most important thing is to get those two points, '' Toskala said.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘shutout’.
Slang and plain words used to describe the great game of baseball.
North American sports reporting seems to use vernacular to a much greater extent than its British equivalent. I think this is partly because of the stat-heavy nature of NA sports: reports would be ...
Looking for tweets for shutout.