from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of outearn.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But after years of outearning premerger Delta Air Lines Inc. and United Continental Holdings Inc., both international carriers, Southwest this year is expected to earn $213 million, a quarter of Delta's anticipated profit and a sixth of United Continental's.

    Rivals Invade Southwest's Air Space

  • And young women (if childless) are actually outearning their male counterparts.

    Amy Siskind: Kudlow and Me

  • And young women (if childless) are actually outearning their male counterparts.

    Amy Siskind: Kudlow and Me

  • Diversification is for people who already have a career, who are already outearning their expenses, who need to protect against the future.

    Jim Randel: Diversification Is for Old People

  • "Liquor does best," said finance officer Jennifer Parrow, adding that in 2009 the bar made a profit of $9,500 on just under $60,000 in sales outearning every other city operation.

    Custer's Other Last Stand

  • Now that fresh college grads can start outearning their parents right away and the rising influence of Western culture is empowering women, more young couples are challenging tradition.

    Rebel Brides And Ex-Wives

  • Melissa J. Manfro, a 24-year-old lawyer who was raised in upstate New York, offered her own theory on why younger female lawyers are outearning their male peers: a desire to begin their careers earlier to prepare for starting families.

    Young Women Outearn Young Men in NYC and Other Large U.S. Cities. | Impact Lab

  • Yes, the popular people in those fields often end up making the most, but what is important is that the nerds are mostly outearning the jocks, and even a lot of the popular kids, who often end up using their charisma to sell used cars.

    The Volokh Conspiracy » Bryan Caplan’s “Jock/Nerd” Libertarian Theory of Class Conflict:

  • This lifestyle was around long before the increase in women outearning men.

    Mail Call

  • By the year 2003, female J.D.s, M.B.A.s, and M.D.s between the ages of 35 and 44 were making an average of $97,756 each year while men their age, with the same credentials, made $113,805, outearning them by only—only!

    Getting Even


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