from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to fly better or faster than.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To surpass in flying; to fly beyond or faster than.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To fly beyond; fly faster than; pass or surpass by rapidity of flight; outdistance; escape by superior swiftness.
- To fly out; come suddenly into view.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
(Being petty but it's what I always find funny about pilot movies, there are no lieutenants on the planet that can outfly a Captain or a Major any pilot under 25 years old will never outfly a 35 year old) what is the difference between a lieutenant and a private first class?
The result was a magical airplane — the P-51 Mustang, a fighter capable of flying deep into Germany and back while at the same time agile enough to outfly most opponents.
In nightmares, while you can theoretically outrun or outfly any dangers you encounter, Dr. LaBerge recommends facing your fears instead.
In it you can see the evolution of the Iron Man armor, from the Mark 1, made from odds and ends, to the Mark 3, able to outfly F-22s.
"I can understand that they might outfly us, but why would they turn tail and run?"
"Not likelyl Not even dragons can outfly these gale winds!"
But even she cannot outfly the web of terrorism, loyalty, murder, and intrigue that snares her after a daring mid-air rescue.
Burdee thinks to self, “Ai no haz to outfly kitteh — Ai just haz to outfly ratt.”
Now fresher air, now glimpses of unenclosed Down-land with flapping crows flying over it whom we soon outfly, now the Sea, now Folkestone at a quarter after ten.
Light as this armament was in comparison with the smallest gunboat that ever sailed, it was sufficient for them to outfight as well as outfly the German monster airships.