jogger


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jog 1

 (jŏg)
v. jogged, jog·ging, jogs
v.tr.
1. To move by shoving, bumping, or jerking; jar: a rough wagon ride that jogged the passengers.
2. To give a push or shake to; nudge: jogged her dozing companion with her elbow.
3. To rouse or stimulate as if by nudging: an old photo that might jog your memory.
4. To cause (a horse) to move at a leisurely pace.
v.intr.
1. To move with a jolting rhythm: The pack jogged against his back as he ran.
2. To move in a steady, slow trot: The horse jogged easily down the road.
3.
a. To run at a steady, moderate pace: The athletes jogged out to their positions on the playing field.
b. Sports To run in such a way for sport or exercise: She jogs every day after work for forty-five minutes.
4.
a. To go or travel at a slow or leisurely pace: The old car jogged along until it reached the hill.
b. To proceed in a leisurely manner: "while his life was thus jogging easily along" (Duff Cooper).
n.
1. A slight push or shake; a nudge.
2. A jogging movement or rhythm.
3. A slow steady trot.
4.
a. A steady, moderate running pace: He broke into a jog when he realized he was late.
b. A session of running at such a pace, as for exercise: She went out for a jog along the river.

[Perhaps alteration of Middle English shoggen, to shake, move with a jerk, perhaps alteration of shokken, to move rapidly, from Middle Low German schocken, to shake.]

jog′ger n.

jog 2

 (jŏg)
n.
1. A protruding or receding part in a surface or line.
2. An abrupt change in direction: a jog in the road.
intr.v. jogged, jog·ging, jogs
To turn sharply; veer: Here the boundary jogs south.

[Variant of jag.]

jogger

(ˈdʒɒɡə)
n
1. a person who runs at a jog trot over some distance for exercise, usually regularly
2. NZ a cart with rubber-tyred wheels used on a farm
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.jogger - someone who runs a steady slow pace (usually for exercise)jogger - someone who runs a steady slow pace (usually for exercise)
runner - someone who travels on foot by running
Translations
kocogó

jogger

[ˈdʒɒgəʳ] Ncorredor(a) m/f (de footing)

jogger

[ˈdʒɒgər] n (= runner) → joggeur/euse m/f

jogger

n
(= person)Jogger(in) m(f); jogger’s nipple besonders bei Joggern auftretende Entzündung der Brustwarzen
(= shoe)Joggingschuh m, → Freizeitstiefel m

jogger

[ˈdʒɒgəʳ] npersona che fa jogging

jogger

n. corredor-a.
References in periodicals archive ?
This time, the brand has decided to include its fans in the design process for their latest 2016 Global Jogger Collection.
Police are also keen to speak with a jogger who was running in the area at the time of the attack.
A JOGGER is recovering after falling down a steep slope in Sedgley.
A JOGGER training for a long-distance race was confronted as she ran along a road by a naked builder.
As per the firm, Baby Jogger is likely to supply $90 million of net sales in 2014 and has a strong growth track record.
The move comes amid mounting safety fears in the Meadows, Edinburgh, as police investigate the attack which saw a man dressed as a jogger attack the woman as she walked home at 7am last Saturday.
A DOPEY jogger called Dean Farley crashes into David Cameron.
THE altercation caused to the Prime Minister in Leeds, by a jogger who claimed he didn't know who he was running into, highlights the point that he didn't actually care who he was running into.
IN reference to David Cameron's appearance in Leeds, the Conservative leader must have to be somewhat phlegmatic to not be riled by its overshadowing by an errant jogger.
I ran downstairs and looked out my front door and saw my dog furiously rubbing her face on the grass while a jogger and his dog moved away down our dead-end street.
THERE IS no doubt about it - we are in the age of the jogger.
A WOMAN'S bottom was touched by a jogger when she was out walk-walk ing her dog in Gateshead.