trot


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Related to trot: trot out, Troy, turkey trot, tarot

trot

 (trŏt)
n.
1.
a. The gait of a horse or other four-footed animal, between a walk and a canter in speed, in which diagonal pairs of legs move forward together.
b. A ride on a horse moving with this gait.
2. A gait of a person, faster than a walk; a jog.
3. Sports A race for trotters.
4. See pony.
5. trots Informal Diarrhea. Used with the.
6. A toddler.
7. Archaic An old woman.
v. trot·ted, trot·ting, trots
v.intr.
1. To go or move at a trot.
2. To proceed rapidly; hurry.
v.tr.
To cause to move at a trot.
Phrasal Verb:
trot out Informal
To bring out and show for inspection or admiration: "His novel trots out an Irish president named Finn" (Charles E. Claffey).

[Middle English, from Old French, from troter, to trot, of Germanic origin. N., sense 7, origin unknown.]

trot

(trɒt)
vb, trots, trotting or trotted
1. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) to move or cause to move at a trot
2. (Angling) angling to fish (a fast-moving stream or river) by using a float and weighted line that carries the baited hook just above the bottom
n
3. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) a gait of a horse or other quadruped, faster than a walk, in which diagonally opposite legs come down together. See also jog trot, rising trot, sitting trot
4. a steady brisk pace
5. (Horse Racing) (in harness racing) a race for horses that have been trained to trot fast
6. (Angling) angling
a. one of the short lines attached to a trotline
b. the trotline
7. informal Austral and NZ a run of luck: a good trot.
8. chiefly Brit a small child; tot
9. (Education) slang US a student's crib
10. on the trot informal
a. one after the other: to read two books on the trot.
b. busy, esp on one's feet
11. (Pathology) diarrhoea
12. (Horse Racing) NZ trotting races
[C13: from Old French trot, from troter to trot, of Germanic origin; related to Middle High German trotten to run]

Trot

(trɒt)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) informal a follower of Trotsky; Trotskyist

trot1

(trɒt)

v. trot•ted, trot•ting,
n. v.i.
1. (of a horse or other quadruped) to go at a gait between a walk and a run, in which the legs move in diagonal pairs, but not quite simultaneously.
2. to go at a quick, steady pace; hurry.
v.t.
3. to cause to trot.
4. trot out, Informal.
a. to bring forward for inspection.
b. to bring to the attention of others.
n.
5. the gait of a horse, dog, or other quadruped, when trotting.
6. the sound made by an animal when trotting.
7. the jogging gait of a human being, between a walk and a run.
8. a horse race for trotters.
9. brisk, continuous movement or activity: on the trot.
10. Older Use: Disparaging. (a term used to refer to an old woman).
11. Slang. a literal translation used illicitly in doing schoolwork.
12. the trots, Informal. diarrhea; the runs.
[1250–1300; Middle English trotten (v.) < Middle French troter < Germanic; compare Old High German trottōn to tread]
usage: Definition 14, an old-fashioned term, is used with disparaging intent.

trot2

(trɒt)

n.
1. a trotline.
2. a short line with hooks, attached to the trotline.
[1880–85; by shortening]

trot


Past participle: trotted
Gerund: trotting

Imperative
trot
trot
Present
I trot
you trot
he/she/it trots
we trot
you trot
they trot
Preterite
I trotted
you trotted
he/she/it trotted
we trotted
you trotted
they trotted
Present Continuous
I am trotting
you are trotting
he/she/it is trotting
we are trotting
you are trotting
they are trotting
Present Perfect
I have trotted
you have trotted
he/she/it has trotted
we have trotted
you have trotted
they have trotted
Past Continuous
I was trotting
you were trotting
he/she/it was trotting
we were trotting
you were trotting
they were trotting
Past Perfect
I had trotted
you had trotted
he/she/it had trotted
we had trotted
you had trotted
they had trotted
Future
I will trot
you will trot
he/she/it will trot
we will trot
you will trot
they will trot
Future Perfect
I will have trotted
you will have trotted
he/she/it will have trotted
we will have trotted
you will have trotted
they will have trotted
Future Continuous
I will be trotting
you will be trotting
he/she/it will be trotting
we will be trotting
you will be trotting
they will be trotting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been trotting
you have been trotting
he/she/it has been trotting
we have been trotting
you have been trotting
they have been trotting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been trotting
you will have been trotting
he/she/it will have been trotting
we will have been trotting
you will have been trotting
they will have been trotting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been trotting
you had been trotting
he/she/it had been trotting
we had been trotting
you had been trotting
they had been trotting
Conditional
I would trot
you would trot
he/she/it would trot
we would trot
you would trot
they would trot
Past Conditional
I would have trotted
you would have trotted
he/she/it would have trotted
we would have trotted
you would have trotted
they would have trotted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.trot - a slow pace of runningtrot - a slow pace of running    
locomotion, travel - self-propelled movement
dogtrot - a steady trot like that of a dog
2.trot - radicals who support Trotsky's theory that socialism must be established throughout the world by continuing revolutionTrot - radicals who support Trotsky's theory that socialism must be established throughout the world by continuing revolution
radical - a person who has radical ideas or opinions
3.trot - a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly)
interlingual rendition, translation, version, rendering - a written communication in a second language having the same meaning as the written communication in a first language
4.trot - a gait faster than a walktrot - a gait faster than a walk; diagonally opposite legs strike the ground together
gait - a horse's manner of moving
rising trot - the rider rises from the saddle every second stride
sitting trot - the rider sits still in the saddle
Verb1.trot - run at a moderately swift pacetrot - run at a moderately swift pace  
run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; "Don't run--you'll be out of breath"; "The children ran to the store"
2.trot - ride at a trottrot - ride at a trot      
horseback riding, riding - travel by being carried on horseback
equitation, horseback riding, riding - the sport of siting on the back of a horse while controlling its movements
ride horseback - ride on horseback
3.trot - cause to trottrot - cause to trot; "She trotted the horse home"
walk - accompany or escort; "I'll walk you to your car"

trot

verb
1. run, jog, scamper, lope, go briskly, canter I trotted down the steps and out to the shed.
noun
1. run, jog, lope, brisk pace, canter He walked briskly, but without breaking into a trot.
on the trot (Informal) one after the other, in a row, in succession, without break, without interruption, consecutively She lost five games on the trot.
trot something out (Informal) repeat, relate, exhibit, bring up, reiterate, recite, come out with, bring forward, drag up Was it really necessary to trot out the same old stereotypes?

trot

noun
1. A person's steady easy gait that is faster than a walk but slower than a run:
2. Archaic. An ugly, frightening old woman:
Slang: biddy.
verb
1. To move with a steady easy gait faster than a walk but slower than a run:
Translations
خَبَب الفَرَسيَخِبُّ الفَرَسيُهَرْوِلُ
klusatklus
traveluntetrav
juosta ravia
kaskati
ügetés
brokkbrokka
速足で駆ける
뛰다시피 걷다
kiaulės kojarisčiarisnoti
klidzinātrikširikšottecētteciņi
pobehovaťrýchly beh
drnec
trava
วิ่งเหยาะๆ
chạy nước kiệu

trot

[trɒt]
A. N
1. (= step) → trote m
at an easy trot; at a slow trota trote corto
to break into a trot [horse, rider] → echar a trotar; [person] → echar a correr
to go for a trot (on horse) → ir a montar a caballo
to be always on the trotno parar nunca, tener una vida ajetreada
to keep sb on the trotno dejar a algn descansar
2. on the trotseguidos, uno tras otro, uno detrás de otro
for five days on the trotdurante cinco días seguidos
Barcelona won five times on the trotBarcelona ganó cinco veces seguidas
3. the trots (= diarrhoea) → diarrea f
to have the trotstener diarrea
B. VI [horse, rider] → trotar, ir al trote; [person] → ir trotando
C. VT [+ horse] → hacer trotar
trot along trot off VI + ADVmarcharse
I must be trotting along nowes hora de que me marche
trot out VT + ADV [+ excuse, reason] → ensartar, recitar; [+ names, facts] → echar mano de; [+ arguments] → sacar a relucir, presentar otra vez
trot over trot round VI + ADV he trotted round to the shopfue y volvió de la tienda en un santiamén

trot

[ˈtrɒt]
n
[horse] → trot m
The horse broke into a trot → Le cheval prit le trot.
[person] → pas m de course
(British) on the trot (= in a row) → d'affilée
vi
[horse, rider] → trotter
(= walk fast) [person] → aller au trot
I trotted down the steps
BUT Je descendis au trot les escaliers.
trot out
vt [+ excuse, reason] → débiter

trot

n
(= pace)Trab m; to go at a trottraben; to go for a troteinen Ausritt machen; I’ve been on the trot all day (fig inf)ich bin schon den ganzen Tag auf Trab
(inf) for five days on the trotfünf Tage lang in einer Tour; he won three games on the troter gewann drei Spiele hintereinander
(inf: = diarrhoea) the trotsdie Renneritis (hum inf)
vi (horse, person)traben; (pony)zockeln; (small child)trippeln; he trotted obediently (a)round the shops after herer zottelte folgsam hinter ihr her durch die Geschäfte
vt horsetraben lassen

trot

[trɒt]
1. n
a. (pace) → trotto
sitting/rising trot (Horse-riding) → trotto seduto/sollevato
to break into a trot (horse, rider) → partire al trotto (person) → mettersi a camminare di buon passo
to go for a trot (on horse) → andare a fare una trottata
b. (Brit) (fam) on the trotdi fila, uno/a dopo l'altro/a
three weeks on the trot → tre settimane di fila
to be on the trot (fam) → essere sempre in movimento
the baby keeps her on the trot → il bambino non le concede un attimo di tregua
c. the trots (fam) (diarrhoea) → la cacarella
2. vi (horse, rider) → andare al trotto, trottare; (person) to trot in/pastentrare/passare di corsa
trot out vt + adv (excuse, reason) → tirar fuori; (names, facts) → recitare di fila

trot

(trot) past tense, past participle ˈtrotted verb
(of a horse) to move with fairly fast, bouncy steps, faster than a walk but slower than a canter or gallop. The horse trotted down the road; The child trotted along beside his mother.
noun
the pace at which a horse or rider etc moves when trotting. They rode at a trot.
ˈtrotter noun
a pig's foot.

trot

يُهَرْوِلُ klusat trave traben τριποδίζω trotar juosta ravia trotter kaskati trottare 速足で駆ける 뛰다시피 걷다 draven trave pokłusować correr devagar бежать рысью trava วิ่งเหยาะๆ tırıs gitmek chạy nước kiệu 小跑
References in classic literature ?
We'll leave a letter saying we are all right, and trot off at once.
Wines- burg was proud of the hands of Wing Biddlebaum in the same spirit in which it was proud of Banker White's new stone house and Wesley Moyer's bay stallion, Tony Tip, that had won the two-fifteen trot at the fall races in Cleveland.
The house has to be closed and locked, and I shall trot around to the pigeon house, and shall send Celestine over in the morning to straighten things up.
Here their progress was less interrupted; and the instant the guide perceived that the females could command their steeds, he moved on, at a pace between a trot and a walk, and at a rate which kept the sure- footed and peculiar animals they rode at a fast yet easy amble.
He's going to make a break for it," he added, as the stranger, throwing his linen coat over his head, suddenly started into an Indian trot through the pelting sunbeams toward them.
I hope you will grow up gentle and good, and never learn bad ways; do your work with a good will, lift your feet up well when you trot, and never bite or kick even in play.
The gang having already got the carcass on to the truck, the party set out at a trot, followed by screams and curses, and a shower of bricks and stones from unseen enemies.
One lecture follows right on the heels of another, with very little time for the student to get out of one hall and into the next; but the industrious ones manage it by going on a trot.
Potter started on a trot that quickly increased to a run.
I wish to remind you that it was you who first said to me, with that discretion I respect in you--with that foresight, prudence, and humility which befit your responsible and dependent position--that in case I married Miss Ingram, both you and little Adele had better trot forthwith.
The messenger rode back at an easy trot, stopping pretty often at ale-houses by the way to drink, but evincing a tendency to keep his own counsel, and to keep his hat cocked over his eyes.
Avoid those three vices, Trot, and I can always be hopeful of you.