outbalance


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out·bal·ance

 (out-băl′əns)
tr.v. out·bal·anced, out·bal·anc·ing, out·bal·anc·es
To exceed in influence or significance; outweigh.

outbalance

(ˌaʊtˈbæləns)
vb
another word for outweigh

out•bal•ance

(ˌaʊtˈbæl əns)

v.t. -anced, -anc•ing.
to outweigh.

outbalance


Past participle: outbalanced
Gerund: outbalancing

Imperative
outbalance
outbalance
Present
I outbalance
you outbalance
he/she/it outbalances
we outbalance
you outbalance
they outbalance
Preterite
I outbalanced
you outbalanced
he/she/it outbalanced
we outbalanced
you outbalanced
they outbalanced
Present Continuous
I am outbalancing
you are outbalancing
he/she/it is outbalancing
we are outbalancing
you are outbalancing
they are outbalancing
Present Perfect
I have outbalanced
you have outbalanced
he/she/it has outbalanced
we have outbalanced
you have outbalanced
they have outbalanced
Past Continuous
I was outbalancing
you were outbalancing
he/she/it was outbalancing
we were outbalancing
you were outbalancing
they were outbalancing
Past Perfect
I had outbalanced
you had outbalanced
he/she/it had outbalanced
we had outbalanced
you had outbalanced
they had outbalanced
Future
I will outbalance
you will outbalance
he/she/it will outbalance
we will outbalance
you will outbalance
they will outbalance
Future Perfect
I will have outbalanced
you will have outbalanced
he/she/it will have outbalanced
we will have outbalanced
you will have outbalanced
they will have outbalanced
Future Continuous
I will be outbalancing
you will be outbalancing
he/she/it will be outbalancing
we will be outbalancing
you will be outbalancing
they will be outbalancing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been outbalancing
you have been outbalancing
he/she/it has been outbalancing
we have been outbalancing
you have been outbalancing
they have been outbalancing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been outbalancing
you will have been outbalancing
he/she/it will have been outbalancing
we will have been outbalancing
you will have been outbalancing
they will have been outbalancing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been outbalancing
you had been outbalancing
he/she/it had been outbalancing
we had been outbalancing
you had been outbalancing
they had been outbalancing
Conditional
I would outbalance
you would outbalance
he/she/it would outbalance
we would outbalance
you would outbalance
they would outbalance
Past Conditional
I would have outbalanced
you would have outbalanced
he/she/it would have outbalanced
we would have outbalanced
you would have outbalanced
they would have outbalanced
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.outbalance - weigh more heavily; "these considerations outweigh our wishes"
dominate, predominate, prevail, reign, rule - be larger in number, quantity, power, status or importance; "Money reigns supreme here"; "Hispanics predominate in this neighborhood"
References in periodicals archive ?
DSC thermograms for all samples were achieved using a Pyris 1 DSC outbalance (From Perkin Elmer) at a rate of 0.
And here's a glimmer of good news in that long, uncertain future: Eventually the flood of baby boomers will end, and older people won't so greatly outbalance younger ones as they do in this unique period of history.
To sum this up, at the beginning the advantages and benefits of PACAP usually outbalance the costs.
BMI believes that despite growing imports of dry-bulk commodities, supply will continue to outbalance demand in the dry-bulk sector for some time to come.
the amount of public inconvenience from the restriction of freedom of speech or writing [if an action for defamation was available] would far outbalance that arising from the infliction of private injury.
A pyrrhic victory occurs when the present costs of implementing a new information system outbalance future productivity gains.
While a home agent strategy can slice a guesstimated 50 to 75 cents or so from that sum and off-shoring may chop that to say $4, with repeat and longer calls offsetting labor savings, they still do not effectively outbalance the savings from automatic tools.
The British policy of encouraging Nepali migrants to Darjeeling throughout the second half of the 19th century and in the subsequent period originated from the colonial design to outbalance the original ethnic domination of the Lepchas and Bhutias in the region.
On the other hand, somewhat paradoxically, the Court simultaneously overvalued the day-in-court ideal, by rejecting virtual representation even in cases of indivisible relief, where the harm from failing to employ the doctrine could well outbalance the harm from using it.