Definition of 'stride'

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Synonyms of "stride"
Synonyms of "stride"
French Translation of "stride"
French Translation of "stride"
Pronunciation Playlists
Pronunciation Playlists
Word of the day : aerostat
Word of the day : aerostat
Hindi Translation of "stride"
Hindi Translation of "stride"
NEW from Collins!
NEW from Collins!
Easy Learning English Grammar
Easy Learning English Grammar

Video: pronunciation of 'stride'

Example sentences containing 'stride'

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Women have made huge strides on flexible employment to balance their lives and careers. Times, Sunday Times (2010)There is a sense of the company hitting its stride. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Their fitness will always be a mystery until they get into their stride. Times, Sunday Times (2007)In the middle of our meeting into the room strode another big man with a beard. Stewart, Bob (Lt-Col) Broken Lives (1993)He was always a good player but he has made great strides. The Sun (2007)The moment he was able to use his long stride he went away and won impressively. The Sun (2010)Step forward so your front foot is one stride from your back foot. Times, Sunday Times (2007)And what can owners do to ensure the family pet takes each step in their stride? The Sun (2012)They finally hit their stride four or five songs into the set. Times, Sunday Times (2007)Ruby had to keep seeing a stride a long way off and meeting each fence just right. Times, Sunday Times (2009)The science of nutrition has made enormous strides in the last fifty years. Turner, Roger Newman The Hayfever Handbook - a summer survival guide (1988)The company has made huge strides in cutting costs. Times, Sunday Times (2010)At their age giant strides can be taken in a short space of time. The Sun (2013)The centre is really hitting its stride now. Times, Sunday Times (2010)The wind gets into its stride and the world goes white. Times, Sunday Times (2009)His legs seemed to get longer with each stride. Duncan Hamilton Provided You Don't Kiss Me: 20 Years with Brian Clough (2007)He is making rapid strides now. Times, Sunday Times (2016)We've made great strides in terms of striking the right gender balance. Times, Sunday Times (2015)You are perhaps one stride in 50 faster. Times, Sunday Times (2009)The past 30 years have seen women make huge strides on flexible employment to balance lives and careers. Times, Sunday Times (2011)Run up with a controlled power motion, focusing on short, quick strides and using your arms to drive yourself up. Times, Sunday Times (2010)He has made rapid strides this season, showing a high cruising speed and smart turn of foot when winning at Ayr last time. Times, Sunday Times (2006)The couple were wearing matching Puffa coats and walking with matching strides. Christina Jones TICKLED PINK (2002)With a few strides she was at Todd's side, where she swung round to face Atkinson. St. James, Ian FINAL RESORT (2002)

Trends of 'stride'

In Common Usage. stride is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary

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Translations for 'stride'

British English: stride VERB
If you stride somewhere, you walk there with quick, long steps.
They were joined by a newcomer who came striding across a field.
  • American English: stride
  • Brazilian Portuguese: andar a passos largos
  • Chinese: 大步走
  • European Spanish: dar zancadas
  • French: marcher à grands pas
  • German: schreiten
  • Italian: camminare a grandi passi
  • Japanese: どんどん歩く
  • Korean: 성큼성큼 걷다
  • European Portuguese: andar a passos largos
  • Latin American Spanish: dar zancadas
British English: stride NOUN
A stride is a long step which you take when you are walking or running.
With every stride, runners hit the ground with up to five times their body-weight.
  • American English: stride
  • Brazilian Portuguese: passo largo
  • Chinese: 大步走
  • European Spanish: zancada
  • French: foulée
  • German: Schritt
  • Italian: passo lungo
  • Japanese: 大またの一歩
  • Korean: 성슼성큼 걸음
  • European Portuguese: passo largo
  • Latin American Spanish: zancada


Definition of stride from the Collins English Dictionary
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