overstride

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o·ver·stride

 (ō′vər-strīd′)
v. o·ver·strode (-strōd′), o·ver·strid·den (-strĭd′n), o·ver·strid·ing, o·ver·strides
v.tr.
1. To stride over, across, or farther than: overstride a stream.
2. To sit or stand astride.
3. To stride faster than or beyond, as in a competition.
4. To go beyond; surpass.
v.intr.
To run with an overly long stride for one's leg length.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

overstride

(ˌəʊvəˈstraɪd)
vb (tr) , -strides, -striding or -strode
1. to stride over or across
2. to surpass
3. to stand or sit astride
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

o•ver•stride

(ˌoʊ vərˈstraɪd)

v.t. -strode, -strid•den, -strid•ing.
1. to surpass.
2. to bestride.
3. to stride or step over or across.
4. to stride beyond or more rapidly than.
[1150–1200]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

overstride


Past participle: overstridden
Gerund: overstriding

Imperative
overstride
overstride
Present
I overstride
you overstride
he/she/it overstrides
we overstride
you overstride
they overstride
Preterite
I overstrode
you overstrode
he/she/it overstrode
we overstrode
you overstrode
they overstrode
Present Continuous
I am overstriding
you are overstriding
he/she/it is overstriding
we are overstriding
you are overstriding
they are overstriding
Present Perfect
I have overstridden
you have overstridden
he/she/it has overstridden
we have overstridden
you have overstridden
they have overstridden
Past Continuous
I was overstriding
you were overstriding
he/she/it was overstriding
we were overstriding
you were overstriding
they were overstriding
Past Perfect
I had overstridden
you had overstridden
he/she/it had overstridden
we had overstridden
you had overstridden
they had overstridden
Future
I will overstride
you will overstride
he/she/it will overstride
we will overstride
you will overstride
they will overstride
Future Perfect
I will have overstridden
you will have overstridden
he/she/it will have overstridden
we will have overstridden
you will have overstridden
they will have overstridden
Future Continuous
I will be overstriding
you will be overstriding
he/she/it will be overstriding
we will be overstriding
you will be overstriding
they will be overstriding
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been overstriding
you have been overstriding
he/she/it has been overstriding
we have been overstriding
you have been overstriding
they have been overstriding
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been overstriding
you will have been overstriding
he/she/it will have been overstriding
we will have been overstriding
you will have been overstriding
they will have been overstriding
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been overstriding
you had been overstriding
he/she/it had been overstriding
we had been overstriding
you had been overstriding
they had been overstriding
Conditional
I would overstride
you would overstride
he/she/it would overstride
we would overstride
you would overstride
they would overstride
Past Conditional
I would have overstridden
you would have overstridden
he/she/it would have overstridden
we would have overstridden
you would have overstridden
they would have overstridden
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
References in periodicals archive ?
Smith suggests overstriding produces excessive head movement, changing the batter's eye level and making it more difficult to judge the pitch.
By monitoring your cadence on a regular basis, you'll intuitively begin to increase your turnover and minimize any overstriding, likely with faster results.
However, the sacroiliac joints may be strained in pregnancy when the ligaments soften, as a result of childbirth or of overstriding when running.
"Overstriding," or reaching your foot way out in front of you to increase stride length, is inefficient and stressful to your hips and legs.
"Overstriding, or reaching your foot way out in front of you to increase stride length, is inefficient and stressful to your hips and legs," she says.
One of the most common mistakes young athletes make is overstriding. If you watch world-class sprinters accelerate, you see that their first three strides are long, as if they were actually striding in front of their body.
Morrison develops a point made earlier in the week by Anthony Bromley, saying: "We're looking for overstriding behind where the back foot goes past the spot where the front foot landed, but if they do it too much, they can end up very slow.
Also, make sure you aren't overstriding. Try shin exercises (easiest one is to walk on your heels).
It might start with overstriding, opening the front shoulder too quickly, or any one of a dozen other little alterations in hitting or pitching mechanics.
Typically, fitness walkers try to go faster by increasing their stride length in front--a gait called overstriding.
Previous research has provided a glimpse of what overstriding can do with regard to exertion, but not much exists on the effect stride length has on pitched ball velocity.
Step down to the surface with each stride instead of stepping out to avoid overstriding and excessive impacts.