VS.

Pace vs. Trot

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Pacenoun

(obsolete) Passage, route.

Trotnoun

An ugly old woman, a hag.

Pacenoun

(obsolete) One's journey or route.

Trotnoun

A gait of a four-legged animal between walk and canter, a diagonal gait (in which diagonally opposite pairs of legs move together).

Pacenoun

(obsolete) A passage through difficult terrain; a mountain pass or route vulnerable to ambush etc.

Trotnoun

A gait of a person or animal faster than a walk but slower than a run.

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Pacenoun

(obsolete) An aisle in a church.

Trotnoun

A brisk journey or progression.

‘We often take the car and have a trot down to the beach.’; ‘In this lesson we'll have a quick trot through Chapter 3 before moving on to Chapter 4.’;

Pacenoun

Step.

Trotnoun

A toddler.

Pacenoun

A step taken with the foot.

Trotnoun

(obsolete) A young animal.

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Pacenoun

The distance covered in a step (or sometimes two), either vaguely or according to various specific set measurements.

‘Even at the duel, standing 10 paces apart, he could have satisfied Aaron’s honor.’; ‘I have perambulated your field, and estimate its perimeter to be 219 paces.’;

Trotnoun

(dance) A moderately rapid dance.

Pacenoun

Way of stepping.

Trotnoun

A succession of heads thrown in a game of two-up.

Pacenoun

A manner of walking, running or dancing; the rate or style of how someone moves with their feet.

Trotnoun

A run of luck or fortune.

‘He′s had a good trot, but his luck will end soon.’;

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Pacenoun

Any of various gaits of a horse, specifically a 2-beat, lateral gait.

Trotnoun

illegitimate study aid

Pacenoun

Speed or velocity in general.

Trotnoun

Diarrhoea.

‘He's got a bad case of the trots and has to keep running off to the toilet.’;

Pacenoun

(cricket) A measure of the hardness of a pitch and of the tendency of a cricket ball to maintain its speed after bouncing.

Trotnoun

A genre of Korean pop music employing repetitive rhythm and vocal inflections.

Pacenoun

A group of donkeys. The collective noun for donkeys.

Trotverb

(intransitive) To move along briskly; specifically, to move at a pace between a walk and a run.

‘I didn't want to miss my bus, so I trotted the last few hundred yards to the stop.’; ‘The dog trotted along obediently by his master's side.’;

Pacenoun

Easter.

Trotverb

To move at a gait between a walk and a canter.

Paceadjective

(cricket) Describing a bowler who bowls fast balls.

Trotverb

(transitive) To cause to move, as a horse or other animal, in the pace called a trot; to cause to run without galloping or cantering.

Paceverb

Walk to and fro in a small space.

Trotverb

To proceed by a certain gait peculiar to quadrupeds; to ride or drive at a trot. See Trot, n.

Paceverb

Set the speed in a race.

Trotverb

Fig.: To run; to jog; to hurry.

‘He that rises late must trot all day, and will scarcely overtake his business at night.’;

Paceverb

Measure by walking.

Trotverb

To cause to move, as a horse or other animal, in the pace called a trot; to cause to run without galloping or cantering.

Pacepreposition

(formal) With all due respect to.

Trotnoun

The pace of a horse or other quadruped, more rapid than a walk, but of various degrees of swiftness, in which one fore foot and the hind foot of the opposite side are lifted at the same time.

Pacenoun

A single movement from one foot to the other in walking; a step.

Trotnoun

Fig.: A jogging pace, as of a person hurrying.

Pacenoun

The length of a step in walking or marching, reckoned from the heel of one foot to the heel of the other; - used as a unit in measuring distances; as, he advanced fifty paces.

Trotnoun

One who trots; a child; a woman.

‘An old trot with ne'er a tooth.’;

Pacenoun

Manner of stepping or moving; gait; walk; as, the walk, trot, canter, gallop, and amble are paces of the horse; a swaggering pace; a quick pace.

‘To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow,Creeps in this petty pace from day to day.’; ‘In the military schools of riding a variety of paces are taught.’;

Trotnoun

a slow pace of running

Pacenoun

A slow gait; a footpace.

Trotnoun

radicals who support Trotsky's theory that socialism must be established throughout the world by continuing revolution

Pacenoun

Specifically, a kind of fast amble; a rack.

Trotnoun

a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly)

Pacenoun

Any single movement, step, or procedure.

‘The first pace necessary for his majesty to make is to fall into confidence with Spain.’;

Trotnoun

a gait faster than a walk; diagonally opposite legs strike the ground together

Pacenoun

A broad step or platform; any part of a floor slightly raised above the rest, as around an altar, or at the upper end of a hall.

Trotverb

run at a moderately swift pace

Pacenoun

A device in a loom, to maintain tension on the warp in pacing the web.

Trotverb

ride at a trot

Pacenoun

The rate of progress of any process or activity; as, the students ran at a rapid pace; the plants grew at a remarkable pace.

Trotverb

cause to trot;

‘She trotted the horse home’;

Paceverb

To go; to walk; specifically, to move with regular or measured steps.

Trot

The trot is a two-beat diagonal gait of the horse where the diagonal pairs of legs move forward at the same time with a moment of suspension between each beat. It has a wide variation in possible speeds, but averages about 13 kilometres per hour (8.1 mph).

Paceverb

To proceed; to pass on.

‘Or [ere] that I further in this tale pace.’;

Paceverb

To move quickly by lifting the legs on the same side together, as a horse; to amble with rapidity; to rack.

Paceverb

To pass away; to die.

Paceverb

To walk over with measured tread; to move slowly over or upon; as, the guard paces his round.

Paceverb

To measure by steps or paces; as, to pace a piece of ground. Often used with out; as, to pace out the distance.

Paceverb

To develop, guide, or control the pace or paces of; to teach the pace; to break in.

‘If you can, pace your wisdomIn that good path that I would wish it go.’;

Pacenoun

the rate of moving (especially walking or running)

Pacenoun

the distance covered by a step;

‘he stepped off ten paces from the old tree and began to dig’;

Pacenoun

the relative speed of progress or change;

‘he lived at a fast pace’; ‘he works at a great rate’; ‘the pace of events accelerated’;

Pacenoun

a step in walking or running

Pacenoun

the rate of some repeating event

Pacenoun

a unit of length equal to 3 feet; defined as 91.44 centimeters; originally taken to be the average length of a stride

Paceverb

walk with slow or fast paces;

‘He paced up and down the hall’;

Paceverb

go at a pace;

‘The horse paced’;

Paceverb

measure (distances) by pacing;

‘step off ten yards’;

Paceverb

regulate or set the pace of;

‘Pace your efforts’;

Pacenoun

a single step taken when walking or running

‘Kirov stepped back a pace’;

Pacenoun

a unit of length representing the distance between two successive steps in walking

‘her eyes could size up a lad's wallet at fifty paces’;

Pacenoun

a gait of a horse or other animal, especially one of the recognized trained gaits of a horse.

Pacenoun

a person's manner of walking or running

‘I steal with quiet pace’;

Pacenoun

speed in walking, running, or moving

‘he's an aggressive player with plenty of pace’; ‘the ring road allows traffic to flow at a remarkably fast pace’;

Pacenoun

the speed or rate at which something happens or develops

‘the story rips along at a cracking pace’; ‘the industrial boom gathered pace’;

Pacenoun

the state of a wicket as affecting the speed of the ball

‘he can cope with the pace of the Australian wickets’;

Paceverb

walk at a steady speed, especially without a particular destination and as an expression of anxiety or annoyance

‘we paced up and down in exasperation’; ‘she had been pacing the room’;

Paceverb

measure (a distance) by walking it and counting the number of steps taken

‘I paced out the dimensions of my new home’;

Paceverb

(of a trained horse) move in a distinctive lateral gait in which both legs on the same side are lifted together

‘he will suddenly pace for a few steps, then go back into normal walk’;

Paceverb

move or develop (something) at a particular rate or speed

‘our fast-paced daily lives’; ‘the action is paced to the beat of a perky march’;

Paceverb

lead (another runner in a race) in order to establish a competitive speed

‘McKenna paced us for four miles’;

Paceverb

do something at a slow and steady rate in order to avoid overexertion

‘Frank was pacing himself for the long night ahead’;

Pacepreposition

with due respect to (someone or their opinion), used to express polite disagreement or contradiction

‘narrative history, pace some theorists, is by no means dead’;

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