1. involving two persons; intimately private
    a head-to-head conversation
    a tete-a-tete supper
  2. inconclusive as to outcome; close or just even in a race or comparison or competition
    the election was a nip and tuck affair
    as they approached the finish line they were neck and neck
  1. even or close in a race or competition or comparison
    he won nip and tuck
    the horses ran neck and neck
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How To Use head-to-head In A Sentence

  • The contestants are eliminated one by one until the last two compete in a head-to-head contest.
  • a head-to-head conversation
  • The only time we battle head-to-head is in the 800m. Times, Sunday Times
  • Head lice are small wingless flat insects which move from one person to another by direct head-to-head contact and live off human blood in the scalp.
  • It was a contest that had become a no-contest, a head-to-head in which one team was head and shoulders above the other.
  • If roto is routine, try a head-to-head format - USATODAY. com If roto is routine, try a head-to-head format
  • Ten acts are chosen by each mentor who then pits them head-to-head in a battle round where they are whittled down to just five. The Sun
  • The product will go head-to-head with the current brand leader.
  • The region's three three top spellers went head-to-head for four more rounds until Wyoming Seminary seventh-grader Benjamin Hornung was done in by "sorghum" - a type of grass or a syrup from the juice of a sorgo. Times Leader News
  • What GM needed to do to compete head-to-head with Nissan, Honda, and Toyota back then was to get lean and mean, to reduce its broad and duplicative assortments of brands and pour money into R&D and into streamling production. From On High
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