Pace synonym

tread

To set down the foot; step.

step-off

To measure by steps or paces; hence, to divide (a space), or to form a series of marks, by successive measurements, as with dividers.

canter

To go or move at a canter.

time

To adjust, set, play, etc. so as to coincide in time with something else

trot

To move quickly; hurry; run

foot

To move ahead, esp. with speed

walk

To force (a person) to move at a walk, as by grasping the shoulders and pushing

speed

Speed is a slang term for the street drug methamphetamine.

tempo

The tempo is the speed at which something - especially music - happens.

clip

(Informal) A pace or rate:

hoof

Hoof is defined as to walk, kick or trample, or is slang for to dance.

velocity

The speed and direction of motion of a moving body. Velocity is a vector quantity.

move(related)

(Intransitive) To change residence; to remove, as from one house, town, or state, to another; to go and live at another place. See also move out and move in.

rate

A quantity measured with respect to another measured quantity:

footstep

The distance covered by a step:

step

A degree in progress or a grade or rank in a scale:

gait

The definition of a gait is the way that a human or animal walks or runs.

movement

A series of actions and events taking place over a period of time and working to foster a principle or policy:

traverse

To pass, move, or extend over, across, or through; cross

travel

To move or be capable of moving in a given path or for a given distance

pace back and forth

determine

The definition of determine is to set limits, make a decision or find out exactly.

pace off

amble

To go easily and unhurriedly; walk in a leisurely manner

count

To name or list (the units of a group or collection) one by one in order to determine a total; number.

gallop

To go or move at a gallop.

motion

Motion is defined as to signal with a movement.

strait

(Obsolete) Strictly; rigorously.

stay(antonym)

To fasten or secure with stays.

sit(antonym)

(Intransitive, of a person) To move oneself into such a position.

lick

To move lightly and quickly, as a flame

march

To progress steadily onward; advance:

Find another word for pace. In this page you can discover 45 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for pace, like: tread, step-off, canter, time, trot, foot, walk, speed, tempo, clip and ambulate.

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Quotes containing the word pace


1. To me, Ann Romney sounds like a better candidate than her husband. She put her MS into remission through horseback riding, alternative therapies, and a healthy diet. She knows how to pace herself. She has a sense of humor and an innate honesty, and her hair moves in the wind. Maybe she should run.
- Patti Davis

2. In life, you have to take the pace that love goes. You don't force it. You just don't force love, you don't force falling in love, you don't force being in love - you just become. I don't know how to say that in English, but you just feel it.
- Juan Pablo Galavis

3. To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow,Creeps in this petty pace from day to day,To the last syllable of recorded time;And all our yesterdays have lighted foolsThe way to dusty death. Out, out, brief candle!Life's but a walking shadow, a poor player,That struts and frets his hour upon the stage,And then is heard no more. It is a taleTold by an idiot, full of sound and fury,Signifying nothing.
- William Shakespeare, Macbeth

2. pace

verb. ['ˈpeɪs'] walk with slow or fast paces.

  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

3. pace

noun. ['ˈpeɪs'] the distance covered by a step.

  • indefinite quantity
  • footstep
  • stride
  • intelligence
  • skillfulness
  • unskillfulness
  • stupidity
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

4. pace

verb. ['ˈpeɪs'] go at a pace.

  • rack
  • move
  • canter
  • go
  • locomote
  • gallop
  • travel
  • walk
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

5. pace

noun. ['ˈpeɪs'] the relative speed of progress or change.

  • speed
  • beat
  • unhurriedness
  • deliberateness
  • rapidity
  • speediness
  • sluggishness
  • deliberation
  • fastness
  • slowness
  • swiftness
  • rapidness
  • quickness
  • rate
  • temporal property
  • lose
  • refresh
  • stand still
  • conformist
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

6. pace

verb. ['ˈpeɪs'] measure (distances) by pacing.

  • open chain
  • closed chain
  • unchain
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

7. pace

noun. ['ˈpeɪs'] a step in walking or running.

  • slow
  • fast
  • deceleration
  • acceleration
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

8. pace

noun. ['ˈpeɪs'] the rate of some repeating event.

  • tempo
  • bpm
  • metronome marking
  • rate
  • beats per minute
  • oxidize
  • oxidise
  • lie
  • stand
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

9. pace

noun. ['ˈpeɪs'] a unit of length equal to 3 feet; defined as 91.44 centimeters; originally taken to be the average length of a stride.

  • rod
  • foot
  • pole
  • ft
  • fthm
  • fathom
  • linear unit
  • perch
  • lea
  • chain
  • yard
  • unthoughtfulness
  • activeness
  • movableness
  • looseness
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)

10. pace

verb. ['ˈpeɪs'] regulate or set the pace of.

  • influence
  • determine
  • shape
  • regulate
  • disarrange
  • undercharge
  • descend
  • recede
  • pace (Latin)
  • pas (Anglo-Norman)
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See also synonyms for: pacing

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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How to use pace in a sentence

The seven-year veteran also ranks in the top 15 in pace among remaining players in the playoffs, coming in second behind Russell Westbrook among players averaging 15 or more minutes per game with a usage rate of 25 percent or higher.

GIANNIS IS DOING MORE WORK IN LESS TIMEANDRES WATERSSEPTEMBER 4, 2020FIVETHIRTYEIGHT

WORDS RELATED TO PACE

antedate

verboccur or cause to occur earlier

carriage

nounposture, physical and mental

gait

nounway an animal or person moves, walks

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

Sours: https://www.thesaurus.com/browse/pace

pace

This shows grade level based on the word's complexity.

1

This shows grade level based on the word's complexity.


noun

a rate of movement, especially in stepping, walking, etc.: to walk at a brisk pace of five miles an hour.

a rate of activity, progress, growth, performance, etc.; tempo.

any of various standard linear measures, representing the space naturally measured by the movement of the feet in walking: roughly 30 to 40 inches (75 centimeters to 1 meter).Compare geometrical pace, military pace, Roman pace.

a single step: She took three paces in the direction of the door.

the distance covered in a step: Stand six paces inside the gates.

a manner of stepping; gait.

a gait of a horse or other animal in which the feet on the same side are lifted and put down together.

any of the gaits of a horse.

a raised step or platform.

verb (used with object),paced,pac·ing.

to set the pace for, as in racing.

to traverse or go over with steps: He paced the floor nervously.

to measure by paces.

to train to a certain pace; exercise in pacing: to pace a horse.

(of a horse) to run (a distance) at a pace: Hanover II paced a mile.

verb (used without object),paced,pac·ing.

to take slow, regular steps.

to walk up and down nervously, as to expend nervous energy.

(of a horse) to go at a pace.

OTHER WORDS FOR pace

8step, amble, rack, trot, jog, canter, gallop, walk, run, single foot.

See synonyms for pace on Thesaurus.com

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ARE YOU A TRUE BLUE CHAMPION OF THESE "BLUE" SYNONYMS?

We could talk until we're blue in the face about this quiz on words for the color "blue," but we think you should take the quiz and find out if you're a whiz at these colorful terms.

Question 1 of 8

Which of the following words describes “sky blue”?

Idioms about pace

    put through one's paces, to cause someone to demonstrate his or her ability or to show her or his skill: The French teacher put her pupils through their paces for the visitors.

    set the pace, to act as an example for others to equal or rival; be the most progressive or successful: an agency that sets the pace in advertising.

Origin of pace

1

First recorded in 1250–1300; Middle English pas, from Old French, from Latin passus “step, pace,” equivalent to pad-, variant stem of pandere “to spread (the legs, in walking)” + -tus suffix of verbal action, with dt becoming ss

synonym study for pace

15. Pace,plod,trudge refer to a steady and monotonous kind of walking. Pace suggests steady, measured steps as of one completely lost in thought or impelled by some distraction: to pace up and down.Plod implies a slow, heavy, laborious, weary walk: The mailman plods his weary way.Trudge implies a spiritless but usually steady and doggedly persistent walk: The farmer trudged to his village to buy his supplies.

Words nearby pace

Pacceka, paccha, pacchionian, pacchionian body, pacchionian depression, pace, pace bowler, pace car, paced, pacefollower, pace lap

Other definitions for pace (2 of 2)

pace2

[ pey-see, pah-chey; Latinpah-ke ]

/ ˈpeɪ si, ˈpɑ tʃeɪ; Latin ˈpɑ kɛ /


preposition

with all due respect to; with the permission of: I do not, pace my rival, hold with the ideas of the reactionists.

Origin of pace

2

1860–65; <Latin pāce in peace, by favor (ablative singular of pāxpeace, favor, pardon, grace)

Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2021

Words related to pace

step, clip, measure, time, rate, velocity, progress, momentum, trot, lick, tread, footstep, walk, stride, gait, celerity, beat, bounce, motion, quickness

How to use pace in a sentence

  • The ink flows at whatever pace you’re willing to try writing, and the slip-free grip prevents any unexpected errors or smears.

    Add some verve to your life with these colorful pens|PopSci Commerce Team|September 11, 2020|Popular-Science

  • Those consumer numbers have been key for economists to gauge the pace and success of the recovery thus far.

    Goldman Sachs just issued a very bullish projection for Q3 GDP|Anne Sraders|September 10, 2020|Fortune

  • Cash will be around for a long time, he says, but the economy is digitizing at a breakneck pace.

    PayPal’s CEO on why moral leadership makes clear capitalism needs an upgrade|McKenna Moore|September 8, 2020|Fortune

  • The iOS app features individual workouts, challenges, and multi-week training programs for all fitness levels, so you can train at your own pace whenever you want.

    The Most Futuristic Workout Gear of 2020|Hayden Carpenter|September 5, 2020|Outside Online

  • The seven-year veteran also ranks in the top 15 in pace among remaining players in the playoffs, coming in second behind Russell Westbrook among players averaging 15 or more minutes per game with a usage rate of 25 percent or higher.

    Giannis Is Doing More Work In Less Time|Andres Waters|September 4, 2020|FiveThirtyEight

  • Back in New York, the slow pace and inward focus of her yoga practice was less fulfilling.

    How Taryn Toomey’s ‘The Class’ Became New York’s Latest Fitness Craze|Lizzie Crocker|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • But the jokes flow at such a torrential pace that duds are soon forgotten; the best are even Spamalot-worthy.

    ‘Galavant’: A Drunken, Horny Musical Fairy Tale|Melissa Leon|January 5, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • I notice he moves at a slightly slower pace than everyone else, and keeps his gestures compact.

    His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside|Justin Rohrlich|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • A fire that he insists is only picking up pace, according to top-secret intelligence briefings.

    ISIS Fight Has a Spy Shortage, Intel Chair Says|Kimberly Dozier|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • “I thought I could progress in a much quicker pace and in much more meaningful ways if I was here,” she explained.

    Dungeons and Genital Clamps: Inside a Legendary BDSM Chateau|Ian Frisch|December 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST

  • We have said it had been lightly laden at starting, which was the reason of the tremendous pace at which it travelled.

    The Giant of the North|R.M. Ballantyne

  • The Turks were no longer in mass but extended in several lines, less than a pace between each man.

    Gallipoli Diary, Volume I|Ian Hamilton

  • From that time its reputation has kept pace with its cultivation, until it now enjoys a world wide popularity.

    Tobacco; Its History, Varieties, Culture, Manufacture and Commerce|E. R. Billings.

  • He turned to Rabecque, and the sight of his face sent the lackey back a pace or two in very fear.

    St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini

  • From there on Piegan set a pace that taxed our horses' mettle—that was one consolation—we were well mounted.

    Raw Gold|Bertrand W. Sinclair

British Dictionary definitions for pace (1 of 3)


noun

  1. a single step in walking
  2. the distance covered by a step

a measure of length equal to the average length of a stride, approximately 3 feetSee also Roman pace, geometric pace, military pace

speed of movement, esp of walking or running

rate or style of proceeding at some activityto live at a fast pace

manner or action of stepping, walking, etc; gait

any of the manners in which a horse or other quadruped walks or runs, the three principal paces being the walk, trot, and canter (or gallop)

a manner of moving, natural to the camel and sometimes developed in the horse, in which the two legs on the same side of the body are moved and put down at the same time

architecta step or small raised platform

keep pace withto proceed at the same speed as

put someone through his pacesto test the ability of someone

set the paceto determine the rate at which a group runs or walks or proceeds at some other activity

stand the paceorstay the paceto keep up with the speed or rate of others

verb

(tr)to set or determine the pace for, as in a race

(often foll by about, up and down, etc) to walk with regular slow or fast paces, as in boredom, agitation, etcto pace the room

(tr often foll by out) to measure by pacesto pace out the distance

(intr)to walk with slow regular stridesto pace along the street

(intr)(of a horse) to move at the pace (the specially developed gait)

Word Origin for pace

C13: via Old French from Latin passūs step, from pandere to spread, unfold, extend (the legs as in walking)

British Dictionary definitions for pace (2 of 3)

pace2

/ Latin (ˈpɑːkɛ, ˈpɑːtʃɛ, Englishˈpeɪsɪ) /


preposition

with due deference to: used to acknowledge politely someone who disagrees with the speaker or writer

Word Origin for pace

C19: from Latin, from pāx peace

British Dictionary definitions for pace (3 of 3)


n acronym for(in England and Wales)

Police and Criminal Evidence Act

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012

Other Idioms and Phrases with pace


see change of pace; keep pace; put someone through his or her paces; set the pace; snail's pace.

The American Heritage® Idioms Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company.

Sours: https://www.dictionary.com/browse/pace

Synonym pace

She was on two heads below the light-haired girl, broad-faced and a little chubby. She was wearing a very short skirt and a short shirt, the ends of which on her belly were tied into a knot. She smiled stupidly. It was broken by alcohol.

Much. Now Zaytuna flushed. Apparently, the wine hit my head. It happened on a very ordinary day. It was Friday evening, and I had a night shift in the trauma department.

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Youll have to work hard today, clean up after yesterdays event. I immediately hurried after Elvira. When we entered the living room, I saw that there were whips, scraps of rope, used condoms scattered across the floor of the room. I put my. Elbows on the floor, bowed my head, and, grabbing the handle of the whip with my teeth, I got up and gave it to the Mistress.



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