- adj. sports Away from the defending team's end of the playing field
- adj. chemistry Describing an NMR resonance at a lower frequency to that of a reference signal
- adv. sports Away from the defending team's end of the playing field
- adj. away from the defending teams' end of the playing field
“Runs decent routes, but because he lacks that second gear and burst upfield, is usually only used on flares, outs and check downs. ...”
“Quotable: "Kevin's closing speed behind the line and upfield is amazing.”
“But he opens the new series by hitting Sanders on a deep out, and the receiver darts upfield to make it a 26-yard pickup.”
“Similarly, with Alex having failed to convince and David Luiz prone to meander upfield, the management might seek to add more steel to the ranks at centre-half in January – or at least players who are more familiar to the demands now being placed on them.”
“On the next play, though, it's an option run off left tackle, with Tebow able to turn the corner and burst upfield for 15 yards, then lose about four of them as he runs sideways across the field looking for something more.”
“Defensive backs slipped as if they were on roller skates, allowing Santonio Holmes to zip upfield on a 40-yard gain.”
“Whether running to the left or the right, Pryor keeps his eyes upfield, keeps his feet underneath him, squares up his body and quickly releases an accurate pass.”
“In the 73rd minute of Argentina's match against Scotland, just two minutes after the Scots had taken a six-point lead, he caught a pass wide on the right wing and raced upfield, dancing inside four defenders before touching down for the match-winning try.”
“It's really important because he's a player with movement, he creates a lot of space for the other players, and he doesn't stay only upfield, Capello said.”
“The Barcelona defenders, in particular, are always looking for the outlet pass to a teammate, always looking to start some intricate upfield move.”
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