from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. to keep up with; to go as fast as.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Thus, also, in his "Lecture on the Anti-Slavery Movement," delivered before the Rochester Ladies 'Anti-Slavery Society, Mr. Douglass presents a mass of thought, which, without any showy display of logic on his part, requires an exercise of the reasoning faculties of the reader to keep pace with him.
Knowing they could not possibly hope to keep pace with the alien’s flying machine, they nonetheless raced back to Metrel as fast as their tethets could carry them, leaving First Officers Bavvthak, Eptpulvv, and the rest of the Wullsakaan military command to look to the continued defense of the realm’s borders.
Louis wanted to pause and take a picture with his brain, but he had to hustle to keep pace with the batboy as they slipped into the dugout.
He simply thinks this boat will outclass nine hundred and ninety-nine others that will be madly chasing him all summer long, trying to keep pace with him. ''
Saira hurried to keep pace with them, her schoolbag constantly falling off her thick shoulders.
Convinced that the capture of her own person was the sole motive of this unprovoked assault, the fugitive Queen had once more recourse to flight; and her eagerness to escape the power of the French King was so great that she left the city seated on a pillion behind a gentleman of her suite named Lignerac, while Madame de Duras followed in like manner; and thus she travelled four-and-twenty leagues in the short space of two days, attended by such of the members of her little household as were enabled to keep pace with her.
Motivation is the key for weight loss success, and, for me, being able to keep pace with my grandkids is a powerful diet and exercise motivator.