v. t.1.To detach or loose from a coach.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Practically uncoached all his life, it's been a long journey from those streets to become the world's best T20 bowler and a sensation in one-day internationals.
They also realised that students were more likely to write paratactic clauses rather than hypotactic clauses and that the conjunction 'and' was the default choice, especially when students wrote their uncoached personal recounts (cf.
An unprepared, uncoached insured who makes a damaging admission during a recorded interview has just increased the value of your claim.
The Rooney who left Everton Football Club in the summer of 2004 was an unpredictable, explosive, uncoached force of nature.
The detection of feigned coached and uncoached posttraumatic stress disorder with the MMPI-2 in a sample of workplace accident victims.
When measured against a 'control group' of uncoached jockeys, the coached riders have ridden in more races, have won and been placed more often, have been in trouble with the stewards less often - and not one has relinquished his licence.
In a RCT of nulliparous women with low-risk, term pregnancies, Bloom, Casey, Schaffer, McIntire, and Leneno (2006) Presented similar results that the average length of second stage was 13 minutes shorter in the coached pushing group compared with the uncoached group, but no difference was found in the number who pushed more than 2 to 3 hours, route of delivery, or any other maternal or newborn outcome [12].
His destiny changed when Waldemar de Brito, a former Brazilian world cup player discovered the eleven year old Pele' playing for an uncoached amateur team.
Preliminary findings suggest that at 2 months post discharge, coached patients were half as likely to be readmitted as uncoached patients (Brock & Jencks., 2008).