gait

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Related to Diagonal gait: galloped

gait

 (gāt)
n.
1. A particular way or manner of moving on foot: a person who ran with a clumsy, hobbling gait.
2. Any of the ways, such as a canter, trot, or walk, by which a horse can move by lifting the feet in different order or rhythm.
3. Rate or manner of proceeding: The project went forward at a steady gait.
tr.v. gait·ed, gait·ing, gaits
To train (a horse) in a particular gait or gaits.

[Middle English gate, path, gait, from Old Norse gata, path; see ghē- in Indo-European roots.]

gait

(ɡeɪt)
n
1. manner of walking or running; bearing
2. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) (used esp of horses and dogs) the pattern of footsteps at various speeds, as the walk, trot, canter, etc, each pattern being distinguished by a particular rhythm and footfall
vb
(Horse Training, Riding & Manège) (tr) to teach (a horse) a particular gait
[C16: variant of gate1]

gait

(geɪt)
n.
1. a manner of walking, stepping, or running.
2. any of the manners in which a horse moves, as a walk, trot, canter, or gallop.
v.t.
3. to teach a specified gait to (a horse).
4. to lead (a dog) before judges to show its manner of moving.
[1500–10; Scots, Middle English sp. variant of gate1]

gait


Past participle: gaited
Gerund: gaiting

Imperative
gait
gait
Present
I gait
you gait
he/she/it gaits
we gait
you gait
they gait
Preterite
I gaited
you gaited
he/she/it gaited
we gaited
you gaited
they gaited
Present Continuous
I am gaiting
you are gaiting
he/she/it is gaiting
we are gaiting
you are gaiting
they are gaiting
Present Perfect
I have gaited
you have gaited
he/she/it has gaited
we have gaited
you have gaited
they have gaited
Past Continuous
I was gaiting
you were gaiting
he/she/it was gaiting
we were gaiting
you were gaiting
they were gaiting
Past Perfect
I had gaited
you had gaited
he/she/it had gaited
we had gaited
you had gaited
they had gaited
Future
I will gait
you will gait
he/she/it will gait
we will gait
you will gait
they will gait
Future Perfect
I will have gaited
you will have gaited
he/she/it will have gaited
we will have gaited
you will have gaited
they will have gaited
Future Continuous
I will be gaiting
you will be gaiting
he/she/it will be gaiting
we will be gaiting
you will be gaiting
they will be gaiting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been gaiting
you have been gaiting
he/she/it has been gaiting
we have been gaiting
you have been gaiting
they have been gaiting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been gaiting
you will have been gaiting
he/she/it will have been gaiting
we will have been gaiting
you will have been gaiting
they will have been gaiting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been gaiting
you had been gaiting
he/she/it had been gaiting
we had been gaiting
you had been gaiting
they had been gaiting
Conditional
I would gait
you would gait
he/she/it would gait
we would gait
you would gait
they would gait
Past Conditional
I would have gaited
you would have gaited
he/she/it would have gaited
we would have gaited
you would have gaited
they would have gaited
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gait - the rate of moving (especially walking or running)gait - the rate of moving (especially walking or running)
quick time - a normal marching pace of 120 steps per minute
double time - a fast marching pace (180 steps/min) or slow jog
rate - a magnitude or frequency relative to a time unit; "they traveled at a rate of 55 miles per hour"; "the rate of change was faster than expected"
2.gait - a horse's manner of moving
locomotion, travel - self-propelled movement
walk - a slow gait of a horse in which two feet are always on the ground
single-foot, rack - a rapid gait of a horse in which each foot strikes the ground separately
jog trot - an easy gait of a horse; midway between a walk and a trot
trot - a gait faster than a walk; diagonally opposite legs strike the ground together
canter, lope - a smooth three-beat gait; between a trot and a gallop
gallop - a fast gait of a horse; a two-beat stride during which all four legs are off the ground simultaneously
3.gait - a person's manner of walking
walk, walking - the act of traveling by foot; "walking is a healthy form of exercise"
limp, hobble, hitch - the uneven manner of walking that results from an injured leg
flounce - the act of walking with exaggerated jerky motions
lurch, stagger, stumble - an unsteady uneven gait
pacing - walking with slow regular strides
roll - walking with a swaying gait
saunter - a careless leisurely gait; "he walked with a kind of saunter as if he hadn't a care in the world"
skip - a gait in which steps and hops alternate
angry walk, stalk - a stiff or threatening gait
prance, strut, swagger - a proud stiff pompous gait
waddle - walking with short steps and the weight tilting from one foot to the other; "ducks walk with a waddle"

gait

noun walk, step, bearing, pace, stride, carriage, tread, manner of walking His gait was peculiarly awkward.
Translations
مِشْيَه بَطيئَه
chůze
gang
askellajiastuntakäynti
járásmód
göngulag
gaita

gait

[geɪt] Npaso m, modo m de andar

gait

[ˈgeɪt] ndémarche f

gait

nGang m; (of horse)Gangart f; to have a rolling/shuffling gaiteinen schaukelnden/schlurfenden Gang haben; with an unsteady gaitmit unsicheren Schritten

gait

[geɪt] n (frm) → passo, andatura

gait

(geit) noun
(plural rare) the way in which a person or animal walks. the old man's shuffling gait.

gait

n. marcha, andar;
cerebellar ______ cerebelosa;
compensated gluteal ______ compensada glútea;
crutch ______ con muletas;
dorsiflexor ______ de dorsiflexión;
drag-to ______ de arrastre;
duck ______ de pato;
equine ______ equina;
festinating ______ festinante;
gastrocnemius ______ gemelar;
hemiplegic ______ hemipléjica;
petit pas ______ en pequeños pasos;
scissors ______ en tijeras;
spastic ______ espástica;
steppage ______ en estepaje;
tabetic ______ tabética;
three point ______ en tres apoyos;
Treadelenburg or gluteal ______ de Treadelenburg o glútea;
two point ______ en dos apoyos;
uncompensated gluteal ______ glútea descompensada;
waddling ______ de ánade.

gait

n marcha, forma de caminar
References in periodicals archive ?
The European horses are trotters, with a diagonal gait, moving their front right leg with rear left leg and vice versa.