from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person who jogs (as exercise).
- n. A tracksuit, particularly the trousers.
- n. A printing press operator who removes, jogs, and stacks the sheets or signatures of paper.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who jogs.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who jogs, or moves heavily and slowly.
- n. One who or that which gives a jog or sudden push.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who runs a steady slow pace (usually for exercise)
The word blogger rhymes with "jogger" - subliminally recalling images of head bands, knee highs and short shorts.
Sorry, the killers said, we assumed the jogger was a Jew.
A 13-year-old who lives with her father in Forest Park in Portland, Ore., until they are discovered by a jogger is the narrator of Rock's fifth novel.
Talk about the jogger is the local scuttlebutt, with the emphasis on "butt."
But no; by his further conversation I found that I had mentally slandered him; he was not a proprietor of patent medicine; he was a man of education and private means; he belonged to a much higher profession, in fact he was a "jogger" travelling about from place to place -- "globetrotting" from capital city to watering-place -- all over the world in the exercise of his function.
Whenever I see a 'jogger' I usually see a person who knows-not-what-they're-doing, and everytime I see a 'walker' walking naturally along side a passing jogger, I sometimes smile inside because I just saw a person who sanely knows what they're doing walking for exercise instead of jogging.
Hilarious Runners World piece about how when newspapers use the word "jogger"
After all it was an accident with a pedestrian and a vehicle, therefore, the pedestrian must have been a "jogger".
A check at a methodone clinic reveals the "jogger" to be Harley Soon.
His advice - in a nutshell: stay hydrated; sip water, keep a bottle at all times, every day, at work and play; listen to your body; break in two pairs of running shoes during training; wash the starch out of running kit; be aware of the cambers when road-running; hold yourself back with the surge of adrenalin in the first few miles of the race; load on carbohydrates the night before the race; use grease to avoid 'jogger's nipple'; keep feet dry on long runs, even changing pairs of socks, to avoid blisters.