Definition of 'pace'
Video: pronunciation of 'pace'
Example sentences containing 'pace'
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Will the slower pace of price rises allow more people to climb on to the ladder? Times, Sunday Times (2017)Rarely do you see a footballer with such a combination of pace and power. Times, Sunday Times (2016)There should be enough pace to help set this up for my fancy. The Sun (2016)The likely strong pace will be right up her street. The Sun (2016)This is not just about numbers but about culture and the pace of change. Times, Sunday Times (2016)He led until three out on his first run for over six months before keeping on at one pace. The Sun (2016)But all the pace bowlers struggled for length, allowing batsmen to cut, pull or drive at will. Times, Sunday Times (2017)They must be tempted to introduce younger blood, while England will be delighted if the pitch again helps the pace bowlers. Times, Sunday Times (2017)The pace of walking frees the mind and calms the body. Times, Sunday Times (2009)You can tell he has put his cast through its paces on this one. Times, Sunday Times (2007)And ministers are now determined to speed up the pace of change. Times, Sunday Times (2008)He got the run of the race but should be able to set his own pace again. The Sun (2015)His equestrian theatre puts four horses through their paces on stage. Times, Sunday Times (2010)Then finish the walk at a slower pace. Living with Angina (1991)This appreciation has been spurred by the pace of the recovery. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Others circle and pace the area where they last saw their owners. Times, Sunday Times (2012)The fast pace and camaraderie of the industry appealed. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Nor should the pace attack be taken lightly. Times, Sunday Times (2015)This furlong shorter trip and likely stronger pace could be perfect. The Sun (2009)You have to pace your life for it. Times, Sunday Times (2011)This will also ensure that your dog has ample space to pace around in. Superdog! Action plans that work for a happy and well-behaved pet (1990)We have seen the sheer power and pace and the touch that he has. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Their style has been to set an early pace and see if they would last the distance. Times, Sunday Times (2012)We should use this weekend to keep up the pressure and step up the pace. Times, Sunday Times (2011)Speed was almost down to walking pace. Nemesis: The Battle for Japan, 194445 (2007)The change of pace is especially notable in economic activities. Times, Sunday Times (2006)They paced out the distance between the poles before heading back. Times, Sunday Times (2011)This does not mean that the pace bowler has spent the winter at home by choice. Times, Sunday Times (2010)Then one of them would pace the room while the other made notes. Times, Sunday Times (2011)With so much early pace in the race he will have too much to do. The Sun (2013)With his arrival the pace of activity rose sharply. FIGHTER BOYS: Saving Britain 1940 (2003)One can impose a more structured ending by moving backwards a pace or two and waiting until relatives seem to be ready to leave. Growing Through Loss and Grief (1994)
Trends of 'pace'
Very Common. pace is one of the 4000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'pace'
British English: pace /peɪs/ NOUN
speed The pace of something is the speed at which it happens or is done.
Many people were not satisfied with the pace of change.
- American English: pace
- Arabic: سُرْعَةٌ
- Brazilian Portuguese: passo
- Chinese: 步
- Croatian: tempo
- Czech: tempo rychlost
- Danish: hastighed
- Dutch: tempo stap
- European Spanish: paso ritmo
- Finnish: askel tahti
- French: allure
- German: Schritt
- Greek: βήμα
- Italian: ritmo
- Japanese: 歩調
- Korean: 보조
- Norwegian: skritt
- Polish: tempo
- European Portuguese: ritmo
- Romanian: ritm
- Russian: частота
- Spanish: paso ritmo
- Swedish: tempo
- Thai: จังหวะความเร็ว
- Turkish: adım
- Ukrainian: хід
- Vietnamese: bước chân
British English: pace VERB
If you pace a small area, you keep walking up and down it, because you are anxious or impatient.
As they waited, he paced the room nervously.
He paced around the room.
- American English: pace
- Brazilian Portuguese: andar impacientemente
- Chinese: 在…走来走去因焦虑或不耐烦
- European Spanish: caminar de arriba a abajo
- French: faire les cent pas dans
- German: auf und ab gehen in
- Italian: camminare su e giù per
- Japanese: うろうろ歩き回る
- Korean: >서성거리다초조하거나 화가나서
- European Portuguese: andar impacientemente
- Spanish: caminar de arriba a abajo
British English: pace NOUN
distance A pace is the distance that you move when you take one step.
He'd only gone a few paces before he stopped again.
Definition of pace from the Collins English Dictionary
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