tr.v. out·spent (-spĕnt), out·spend·ing, out·spends
1. To spend beyond the limits of: outspends his earnings.
2. To outdo in spending: outspends all her relatives at Christmas.


vb (tr)
to spend more money than



v.t. -spent, spend•ing.
1. to outdo in spending.
2. to exceed (one's resources) in spending.


[aʊtˈspend] (outspent (pt, pp)) VT to outspend sbgastar más que algn
References in periodicals archive ?
Which is why missing out on Dani Alves is further proof for Manchester City that they must have a different philosophy than just, "We're going to outspend you".
ED Miliband's preparations for a huge US-style online campaign are a tacit admission that the Tories will massively outspend Labour on posters and adverts.
President Barack Obama's re-election campaign and its Democratic allies raised more than $45 million in February, increasing their financial haul compared to January as worries mount that Republicans could outspend Democrats in 2012.
Betting has increased 26-fold compared to the first series X Factor, and is one of only four markets where women outspend men.
Even clubs like Spurs can outspend us and have a better squad than us.
Recycling is up in all four Welsh Lib Dem-lead authorities; Welsh Liberal Democrat-led councils outspend Labour ones when it comes to education.
Mr Dromey told Labour's Bournemouth conference the race to outspend with the Conservative Party would be ended by his party.
While 23 percent of consumers surveyed will outspend last year's levels, 25 percent will spend less, the survey found.
FOOTBALL: Of the "big four" in the Premiership, Chelsea are a tempting 8/13 to outspend their rivals during the summer according to bet365 but a rather mean looking 5/4 to shell out more than pounds 50 million.
One of the strategic strengths of an approach like this is that it tends to outsmart rather than outspend the competition.