[ UK /ˈa‍ʊtsɛt/ ]
[ US /ˈaʊtˌsɛt/ ]
  1. the time at which something is supposed to begin
    they got an early start
    she knew from the get-go that he was the man for her
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How To Use outset In A Sentence

  • B.C. Pires, a Trinidadian journalist-turned bogger who now resides in Barbados, has been following developments from the outset. Global Voices in English » Trinidad & Tobago: Where’s the Integrity?
  • Brown begins to remedy this situation at the outset.
  • From the outset, we get the kind of writing beloved of a certain kind of creative writing teacher: the kind you can pluck out and quote admiringly.
  • There are obvious logistical problems involved in protesting outside such a facility, and it was clear from the outset that the protest was not going to reach the giddy heights of previous campaigns.
  • This our last answer we send unto hir with the Lord Ruthven and Laird of Pittarrow; requiring of hir Grace, in plane wordis, to signifie unto us what houpe we myeht have of hir favouris toward the outsetting of religioun. The Works of John Knox, Vol. 1 (of 6)
  • At the outset, a solution to Bangalore's clogging drains can't be that simplistic.
  • There were periods of real heroism as Scotland tried to speed the game up, Gordon Simpson deciding to run a quick one at the outset.
  • Taking her cue from some of MADONNA's more risque antics, it was pure raunch from the outset, which saw the star sporting a sexy circus mistress's uniform.
  • From the outset, she is not sure she will survive this touchy encounter with a legendary fisherman who taught her everything she knows and is one tough, crusty character.
  • I would advise against choosing a hypnotherapist who is anxious from the outset to charge you for a complete course of treatment.
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