from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To surpass in speed or performance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To travel faster than another in a competitive event
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To race or move faster than; outstrip.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
On multiple occasions, he used his speed to outrace a defender to the basket, either dishing to an open teammate or drawing a foul to get to the free-throw line.
Of all the 9/11 pictures, none capture the nightmare quality of this day more than the sight of the falling buildings and their debris—that gigantic cloud of blackness rolling, it appears, in hellish pursuit of the crowds desperate to outrace it.
A group of robots that paint messages emailed to them via outrace. org in a dazzling display of robo-choreography and light.
He thrust again and again in a fierce bid to outrace memory.
As enemies close in from all sides, Peter Parker tries to outrace the danger and find the truth thatâ€ ™ s costing innocent lives!
If the X-51A pans out, the Pentagon could have a weapon that can outrace enemy air defenses and take out targets hundreds of miles away in a matter of minutes.
Young helped Rob Bironas get in position for his fourth field goal by tossing a short pass to fullback Ahmard Hall and watching him outrace defenders as if he was an Olympic sprinter for a 54-yard gain.
Pitt's leader, who has been bothered by a groin injury the past few weeks and is not moving as well as usual, was able to outrace two ETSU defenders for a left-handed layup.
Even in his fifth decade, Bell had enough left to outrace Partee and Lemon as they scrambled to cover home.
Tonight, the battle to contain the intergalactic disease gets sidetracked by a reporter's attempt to outrace some snipers and a doctor's attempt to play Jack Bauer with a nuclear bomb.