from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. an additional period played at the end some games of football if the score is tied after the two halves of play
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. playing time beyond regulation, to break a tie
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Anand Shukla, acting chief executive of the Daycare Trust, the national childcare charity, welcomed the change: "This gives parents a fighting chance of being able to get to work and take their children to the nursery for that seven-and-a-half hours, without having to top up the extra time from their own pay packet."
I knew I had the chops to outwrestle this guy, but I put in a little extra time with Chuck Liddell and some of the other guys I was training with.
Menolly relished winter, with its dark nights that seemed to stretch on forever, giving her extra time in which to walk the world.
As I explained earlier page 147, Baby Pace gives babies and toddlers the extra time needed to process and act upon what we are showing, singing, or asking them.
It turns out more Stuff doesn’t make us happier, especially when we factor in the extra time we have to work to pay for it and maintain it, even the time we spend just looking for it in our Stuff-filled drawers and cupboards and homes.
In Cabinda, substitute Hamer Bouazza scored with his first touch of the game in extra time to give the North Africans victory over the Ivory Coast.