outclimb

outclimb

(ˌaʊtˈklaɪm)
vb (tr)
to exceed or surpass in climbing
References in classic literature ?
He could outclimb, outswim, outrun, outdevil any of them; while none dared fight with him.
While en route, the pilot inadvertently flew into a "box canyon" and realized the airplane could not outclimb the terrain.
My 172 friends can outclimb me any day of the week, but I quickly overtake them and speed past in cruise.
She was the school tomboy who could out-run, outclimb and out-wrestle any boy stupid enough to challenge her.
Nibali's descending skills will test Wiggins' nerve again today, although the Italian needs much more than a minute this time and will have to outclimb Wiggins as well.
Main character Maya is a refreshingly not-so-girly girl who enjoys time outdoors and can outclimb any guy on the rocks.
It was smaller and lighter than RAF fighters, had better visibility and could outclimb the Spitfire.
How do we understand ourselves in context: along with, for example, the rest of the creatures that "go on scrambling to outclimb the creature crush" ("And the Greatest of These")?
While this development led to changes and technical uses of our hands, it also meant we no longer could outclimb or outrun our predators (hazard).
He was tall and strong and, aboveall,could outclimb most defenders.
On The Cover: Getting out of backcountry strips like Cabin Creek, Idaho (lOS), requires balancing payload, fuel, runway conditiOns and time of day, then ensuring you can outclimb terrain.
It was more manoeuvrable than the German fighter, although the Bf 109 could outclimb and outdive the British fighter.