outscore

[ US /aʊtˈskɔɹ/ ]
[ UK /a‍ʊtskˈɔː/ ]
VERB
  1. score more points than one's opponents
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How To Use outscore In A Sentence

  • In standardised school maths tests, teenage boys outscored girls 13 to one in the top grades.
  • Being outscored, 8-5, in the second half, the Harrington-guided hoopsters concluded the contest with a 27-18 victory.
  • In 1960, the Yankees outhit the Pirates, 91-60, and outscored them, 55-27, but lost Game 7 on a ninth inning, leadoff homer.
  • Harris finished 18-for-28 for 185 yards with two interceptions to help the Hurricanes rally from a 10-point deficit, outscore the Blue Devils 35-14 in the second half and outduel childhood friend Thaddeus Lewis. USATODAY.com
  • The Wizards' interior defense has been awful, but they've been able to outscore opponents.
  • He managed to knock in two century breaks - and a 62 for good measure - and was still outscored by his opponent.
  • As predicted, the Republican contest was duly won by Bush, whilst Harkin massively outscored his Democratic rivals.
  • It has been his custom for several years to outscore them, too, when competing all over the globe. Times, Sunday Times
  • Those 2001 Rams outscored their opponents by 230 points and ranked first in offense and third in defense.
  • Even though it split its first four games, Philly had outscored its opponents 104-62.
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