- n. Plural form of tailender.
“The net effect is that upstream irrigators secure their supply, and the deficiency is passed on to "tailenders".”
“To most of those hoping to see England whip through the Aussie tailenders, the name may have meant nothing.”
“He played very well, got the tailenders to stick in there with him, and he had a knack of finding the boundary late in the innings.”
“He was Australia's coach when they beat England 5-0 four years ago and after Australia had won inside three days at Melbourne he called Pietersen aloof and criticised him for exposing tailenders to the strike at the end of innings.”
“I put it down to my 1990s cricketing upbringing... opposition tailenders taking games away from England was just de rigeur...”
“It was an innings all the more impressive for what preceded it, for rarely can an Australia captain have witnessed his first-choice attack being put to the sword by England tailenders.”
“A huge score was not in books in the match, but the tailenders made it a descent score to defend.”
“Jason Hanson rushed on to the field and kicked a 39-yard knuckleball field goal as time expired, giving the Lions a 13-12 victory Saturday in a game that, for three quarters, featured two of the NFL's tailenders.”
“In this podcast, we discuss general reactions to the episode, more about "the others", Mr. Eko, Goodwin, the other hatch, comparisons between the tailenders and our main group of survivors, the continuing debate on Ana Lucia's role in Shannon's death and much more.”
“A common problem with tertiary channels is excessive seepage losses and poor service to tailenders.”
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