Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of outrace.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Hunter outraces his icy step-cousin Miranda in order to save his fortune.

    Boom! Studios Sneak Peek for the Week of December 09, 2009 | Major Spoilers - Comic Book Reviews and News

  • Timing routes and go routes, where Mr. Brown outraces corners, are his specialty, but he's shown he can fake out corners too, breaking back on hook routes.

    Diminutive Rookie Chases NFL Dream

  • My seven year old outraces everyone to the phone (even the teenage sister).

    Sound Politics: Those Darn Calls

  • "Your eye is drawn to the fastest moving object in your field of vision," says Ash. "When the barrel outraces the target, your eye goes to the gun, your swing stops, and the bird gets away."

    Your Shooting Problems, Solved

  • San Antonio's Tony Parker outraces the Lakers 'Gary Payton, left, to a loose ball during the Spurs' Game 2 win.

    USATODAY.com - Parker, Spurs too much for Lakers, hold 2-0 series edge

  • Often he arranges a surprise visit to some lower-level office or laboratory or factory — although, given the security preparations necessary, word of his visits outraces his arrival.

    Tales of the Tyrant

  • When a tsunami is visited upon the jungle, Monkey Truck is the animals' only hope: he roars around the jungle with his chameleon friend saved from squashing by a careless elephant, piling animals high on his back -- hippos, bats, anteaters, wild pigs -- and then he outraces the tsunami's front and gets all his friends to the top of a hill.

    Boing Boing

  • There are cancer risks that come from too much hormone dosing and skeletal problems that occur when bone growth outraces the calendar.

    TIME.com: Top Stories

  • Girls lacrosse highlight video: Agawam outraces Minnechaug, 12-11

    Reader - MassLive.com

  • Chrome outraces a flying potato, and in predictable fashion, he boasted that Chrome's arrival has pushed the likes of Microsoft and Mozilla to significantly improve the speed of their own browsers.

    The Register

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