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Another word for gallop

      1. Any of various gaits of a horse in which each foot strikes the ground separately, such as the rack.
      2. To go at a single-foot.
      1. A framework or stand in or on which to hold, hang, or display various articles:
      2. A triangular frame for arranging billiard or pool balls at the start of a game.
      3. A receptacle for livestock feed.
      1. A step made in walking; a stride.
      2. A unit of length equal to 30 inches (0.76 meter).
      3. The modern version of the Roman pace, measuring five English feet.
      1. 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.
      2. A ride on a horse moving with this gait.
      3. A gait of a person, faster than a walk; a jog.
      1. A smooth three-beat gait of a horse that is slower than a gallop but faster than a trot, in which the feet touch the ground in the three-beat sequence of near hind foot, off hind foot and near front foot, off front foot.
      2. A ride on a horse moving with this gait.
      3. To go or move at a canter.
      1. To run or ride with a steady, easy gait.
      2. A steady, easy gait.
      1. To walk with long steps, especially in a hasty or vigorous way.
      2. To take a single long step, as in passing over an obstruction.
      3. To stand or sit astride; straddle.
      1. To move back and forth suspended or as if suspended from above.
      2. To hit at something with a sweeping motion of the arm:
      3. To move laterally or in a curve:
      1. A light portable barrier over which competitors must leap in certain races.
      2. A race in which a series of such barriers must be jumped without the competitors' breaking their stride.
      3. A leaping step made off one foot as means of maximizing spring at the end of an approach, as to a dive.
      1. To leap forward or upward; spring.
      2. To progress by forward leaps or springs.
      3. To bounce; rebound.
      1. To propel oneself upward or over a distance in single quick motion or series of such motions.
      2. To move suddenly and in one motion:
      3. To move involuntarily, as in surprise:
      1. To propel oneself quickly upward or a long way; spring or jump:
      2. To move quickly or suddenly:
      3. To change quickly or abruptly from one condition or subject to another:
      1. To move upward or forward in a single quick motion or a series of such motions; leap:
      2. To move suddenly, especially because of being resilient or moved by a spring:
      3. To start doing something suddenly:
      1. The act or an instance of sprinting, especially a short race at top speed.
      2. A burst of speed or activity.
      3. To move rapidly or at top speed for a brief period, as in running or swimming.
      1. To pull apart or into pieces by force; rend.
      2. To cause to be pulled apart unintentionally, as by accident:
      3. To lacerate (the skin, for example).
      1. Distance traveled divided by the time of travel.
      2. The limit of this quotient as the time of travel becomes vanishingly small; the first derivative of distance with respect to time.
      3. The magnitude of a velocity.
      1. To move swiftly on foot so that both or all feet are not on the ground during each stride.
      2. To retreat rapidly; flee:
      3. To depart; leave:
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