Crossword clues for pace
- What a lead runner sets
- Marathon runner's stat
- Marathoner's concern
- Distance unit of about 30 inches
- A step in walking or running
- Originally taken to be the average length of a stride
- Defined as 91.44 centimeters
- The rate of some repeating event
- The relative speed of progress or change
- The distance covered by a step
- The rate of moving (especially walking or running)
- A unit of length equal to 3 feet
- Rate of progress
- Walking tempo
- Take measured steps
- Lead the pack
- Gotham university
- University in N.Y.C.
- New York university
- Step measure
- Les Whitten's "A Killing ___": 1983
- Emulate an expectant father
- New York's ____ University
- It may be picked up or set
- Part of NASA gets the gait
- Whitten's "A Killing ___"
- What the leader sets
- Measure on foot
- Walk the floor
- With deference to
- Meadowlands event
- Yonkers race
- N.Y. university
- Horse's gait
- Wear out the carpet?
- University in New York City
- Meadowlands gait
- Unit of length
- Rate of speed
- Thirty inches
- " . . . ___, mio Dio!": Leonora's prayer
- Whitten's "A Killing ___": 1983
- Go before and lead
- A gait
- A New York university
- Manhattan campus
- Runners try to pick it up
- Big Apple university
- Show restlessness, in a way
- Walk the waiting room
- Jog, e.g.
- Walk back and forth
- Wear out the carpet in the waiting room
- Distance unit in duels
- Walk nervously
- Show worry
- It's set by a runner
- It might need to be picked up
- Act the expectant father
- The "P" in a Latin R.I.P.
- Walk to and fro
- A lap a minute, e.g.
- Horse's motion
- Dueler's unit
- Part of R.I.P.
- Await delivery anxiously
- Double time, for one
- Kind of car seen at Indy
- Walk like an expectant dad
- Work off nervous energy, in a way
- Show worry in the waiting room, maybe
- A slowpoke may be asked to pick it up
- A cadet might be asked to pick it up
- A sergeant might ask soldiers to pick it up
- Wear out the carpet, maybe
- A sergeant might ask a soldier to pick it up
- Walk a hole in the carpet, maybe
- Eight minutes/mile in a marathon is a good one
- R.I.P. part
- Show anxiety, in a way
- Duel unit
- Distance unit on a treasure map
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
pace \pace\ (p[=a]s), n. [OE. pas, F. pas, from L. passus a step, pace, orig., a stretching out of the feet in walking; cf. pandere, passum, to spread, stretch; perh. akin to E. patent. Cf. Pas, Pass.]
A single movement from one foot to the other in walking; a step.
The length of a step in walking or marching, reckoned from the heel of one foot to the heel of the other; -- used as a unit in measuring distances; as, he advanced fifty paces. ``The height of sixty pace .''
Note: Ordinarily the pace is estimated at two and one half linear feet; but in measuring distances be stepping, the pace is extended to three feet (one yard) or to three and three tenths feet (one fifth of a rod). The regulation marching pace in the English and United States armies is thirty inches for quick time, and thirty-six inches for double time. The Roman pace (passus) was from the heel of one foot to the heel of the same foot when it next touched the ground, five Roman feet.
Manner of stepping or moving; gait; walk; as, the walk, trot, canter, gallop, and amble are paces of the horse; a swaggering pace; a quick pace.
To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow, Creeps in this petty pace from day to day.
In the military schools of riding a variety of paces are taught.
A slow gait; a footpace. [Obs.]
Specifically, a kind of fast amble; a rack.
Any single movement, step, or procedure. [R.]
The first pace necessary for his majesty to make is to fall into confidence with Spain.
--Sir W. Temple.
(Arch.) A broad step or platform; any part of a floor slightly raised above the rest, as around an altar, or at the upper end of a hall.
(Weaving) A device in a loom, to maintain tension on the warp in pacing the web.
The rate of progress of any process or activity; as, the students ran at a rapid pace; the plants grew at a remarkable pace.
Geometrical pace, the space from heel to heel between the spot where one foot is set down and that where the same foot is again set down, loosely estimated at five feet, or by some at four feet and two fifths. See Roman pace in the Note under def. 2. [Obs.]
To keep pace with or To hold pace with, to keep up with; to go as fast as. ``In intellect and attainments he kept pace with his age.''
To put (someone) through one's paces to cause (someone) to perform an act so as to demonstrate his/her skill or ability.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
late 13c., "a step in walking; rate of motion," from Old French pas "a step, pace, trace," and directly from Latin passus, passum "a step, pace, stride," noun use of past participle of pandere "to stretch (the leg), spread out," probably from PIE *pat-no-, a nasalized variant of root *pete- "to spread" (cognates: Greek petannynai "to spread out," petalon "a leaf," patane "plate, dish;" Old Norse faðmr "embrace, bosom," Old English fæðm "embrace, bosom, fathom," Old Saxon fathmos "the outstretched arms"). Also, "a measure of five feet" [Johnson]. Pace-setter in fashion is from 1895.
"with the leave of," 1863, from Latin pace, ablative of pax "peace," as in pace tua "with all deference to you;" from PIE *pak- "to fasten" (see pax). "Used chiefly as a courteous or ironical apology for a contradiction or difference of opinion" [OED].
1510s, "to walk at a steady rate," from pace (n.). Meaning "to measure by pacing" is from 1570s. That of "to set the pace for" (another) is from 1886. Related: Paced; pacing.
(context cricket English) Describing a bowler who bowls fast balls. n. 1 (context obsolete English) Passage, route. 2 # (context obsolete English) One's journey or route. (14th-18th century) 3 # (context obsolete English) A passage through difficult terrain; a mountain pass or route vulnerable to ambush etc. (14th-17th century) 4 # (context obsolete English) An aisle in a church. (15th-19th century) 5 Step. 6 # A step taken with the foot. (from 14th century) 7 # The distance covered in a step (or sometimes two), either vaguely or according to various specific set measurements.'''[http://www.unc.edu/~rowlett/units/custom.html How Many? A Dictionary of Units of Measurement]''': English Customary Weights and Measures, © Russ Rowlett and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (§: ''Distance'', ¶ № 6) (from 14th century) 8 Way of stepping. 9 # A manner of walking, running or dancing; the rate or style of how someone moves with their feet. (from 14th century) v
1 Walk to and fro in a small space. 2 Set the speed in a race. 3 Measure by walking. Etymology 2
prep. (context formal English) with all due respect to. Etymology 3
v. walk with slow or fast paces; "He paced up and down the hall"
go at a pace; "The horse paced"
measure (distances) by pacing; "step off ten yards" [syn: step]
regulate or set the pace of; "Pace your efforts"
n. the rate of moving (especially walking or running) [syn: gait]
the relative speed of progress or change; "he lived at a fast pace"; "he works at a great rate"; "the pace of events accelerated" [syn: rate]
the rate of some repeating event [syn: tempo]
a unit of length equal to 3 feet; defined as 91.44 centimeters; originally taken to be the average length of a stride [syn: yard]
Housing Units (2000): 3096
Land area (2000): 9.382194 sq. miles (24.299770 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 9.382194 sq. miles (24.299770 sq. km)
FIPS code: 53725
Located within: Florida (FL), FIPS 12
Location: 30.595593 N, 87.153712 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 32571
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Housing Units (2000): 131
Land area (2000): 0.153895 sq. miles (0.398586 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.006126 sq. miles (0.015866 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.160021 sq. miles (0.414452 sq. km)
FIPS code: 54920
Located within: Mississippi (MS), FIPS 28
Location: 33.791797 N, 90.858289 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Pace is the suburban bus division of the Regional Transportation Authority in the Chicago metropolitan area. It was created in 1983 by the RTA Act, which established the formula that provides funding to CTA, Metra and Pace. In 2013, Pace had 39.925 million riders.
Pace's headquarters are in Arlington Heights, Illinois. Pace is governed by a 13-member Board of Directors, 12 of which are current and former suburban mayors, with the other being the Commissioner of the Chicago Mayor's Office for People with Disabilities, to represent the city's paratransit riders.
The six counties that Pace serves are Cook, Lake, Will, Kane, McHenry and DuPage. Some of Pace's buses also go to Chicago and Indiana. In some areas, notably Evanston, River Forest, Oak Park, and Skokie, Pace and Chicago Transit Authority (CTA) both serve the community.
Many of Pace's route terminals are located at CTA rail stations and bus terminals and Metra stations. CTA and Pace have shared a payment system since 2014 called Ventra. Ventra accounts are required to obtain transfers. Metra fares are completely separate, but a phone app is being developed that may allow Metra payment with Ventra.
Pace buses generally have longer headways (often between 20 and 60 minutes) than CTA buses. Due to its broad geographic service area, service is provided by 9 operating divisions, as well as under agreements with several municipalities and private operators ( school bus and motor coach companies).
Pace buses provide service from the suburbs to various special events in the city, such as Routes #282 & #779 for Chicago Cubs games, Routes #773, #774 and #775 for Chicago White Sox games, Routes #237, #768, #769 and #776 for Chicago Bears games, Route #222 provides extra service to the Allstate Arena in Rosemont for events scheduled there, Route #284 to Six Flags Great America, Route #387 for events at Toyota Park in Bridgeview, and Route #238 for Northwestern University events at Ryan Field.
Pace is responsible for ADA paratransit service in its service area, and, effective July 1, 2006, for paratransit service in Chicago. Pace also coordinates various Dial-a-Ride projects, usually sponsored by various municipalities and townships. One of the largest is Ride DuPage, sponsored by Du Page County Human Services. Pace states that it is the nation's largest paratransit service provider, providing approximately 17,000 daily trips on paratransit, dial-a-ride and ADvAntage vanpools.
Pace operates a Vanpool Incentive Program, where groups save by commuting together in a van owned and maintain by Pace and driven by one of the participants. There is also a Municipal Vanpool Program, under which Pace provides a van to a municipality, for any public transportation purpose (such as demand response service for senior citizens).
Pace is not an acronym, but a marketing name.
In late 2011, Pace received its first Diesel-Electric Hybrid buses from Orion Bus Industries. These Orion VII 3G buses are the first buses in the Pace fleet to not be powered directly by Diesel.
During weekday rush hours, Pace buses are authorized to use the shoulder on the Stevenson Expressway.
The majority of Pace bus routes run daily, morning through early to late evening. Others run Monday through Saturday, weekdays only, or weekday rush hours only. The Brookfield Zoo Express bus route runs on weekends during summertime. One route, #352, runs 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Pacé refers to two communes in France:
- Pacé, Ille-et-Vilaine
- Pacé, Orne
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Pace is a surname in both Italian and English. In addition to being found in Italy and England, it is also found in Germany, is common in Malta, and can be found among Italian and British immigrants in the United States and other countries. Families called Pace have been prominent in Malta and in Sicily and held feudal estates in both of these areas.
The pronunciation varies according to a family's origins and linguistic heritage, but the two most commonly used are the English "Pace", rhyming with "race", and the Italian "PAH-chay".
Pace, also called rhythm or tempo, is the rate of activity or movement, such as in running or the flow of events in an entertainment piece.
A pace is a unit of length consisting either of one normal walking step (~0.75 m), or of a double step, returning to the same foot (~1.5 m). Like other traditional measurements, paces started as informal units but have since been standardized, often with the specific length set according to a typical brisk or military marching stride.
The term "pace" is also used to translate similar formal units in other systems of measurement. Pacing is also used as an informal measure in surveying, with the "pace" equal to two of the surveyor's steps reckoned through comparison with a standard rod or chain.
In literature, pace, or pacing is the speed at which a story is told. The pace is determined by the length of the scenes, how fast the action moves, and how quickly the reader is provided with information. It is also sometimes determined by the genre of the story. Comedies move faster than dramas; action adventures move faster than suspense. The number of words needed to write about a certain event does not depend upon how much time the event takes to happen; it depends upon how important that moment is to the story.
Usage examples of "pace".
He stopped pacing when he heard the whistles, set to welcome the general aboard with a salute that accorded with his rank.
I knew he would be true to himself, and now how proud I am to see my Jonathan rising to the height of his advancement and keeping pace in all ways with the duties that come upon him.
He had, in fact, crossed the designs of no less a power than the German Empire, he had blundered into the hot focus of Welt-Politik, he was drifting helplessly towards the great Imperial secret, the immense aeronautic park that had been established at a headlong pace in Franconia to develop silently, swiftly, and on an immense scale the great discoveries of Hunstedt and Stossel, and so to give Germany before all other nations a fleet of airships, the air power and the Empire of the world.
But in the upper-air currents, it would have been dangerous to drive at a pace slow enough to keep level with the automobile, and so the aeroplane soon dashed on ahead.
Sareitha Tomares, who had worn her brown-fringed shawl only a few years and still did not have the ageless appearance, glared with a disgust that should have flayed the Shadowrunner at fifty paces.
Belial introduced Magariz to Azhure, then all were interrupted by the sound of barking, and they turned to watch the Alaunt hounds pacing solemnly across the bridge.
Councillor Albedo, pacing back and forth in front of the altar once again.
Here Councillor Albedo quit pacing and stood directly in front of the altar.
Halting at last, Rolan opened a narrow door and disappeared into the darkness beyond, whispering for Alec to watch his step just in time to save the boy from tumbling down more stairs that descended less than a pace from the door.
Giving wide berth to the few steadings and inns that lay along the road, they kept up a steady pace for as long as Micum could stay in the saddle, slept in the open, and ate whatever Alec shot.
When Alec returned, he found Seregil pacing restlessly in the narrow confines of the cabin.
Seregil paced restlessly around the dining room as Alec wolfed down his sausage and tea.
Indeed, Alienor had competition for that honor at this moment, for Duncan halted a few paces away to address Eglantine.
Elizabeth continued her walk alone, crossing field after field at a quick pace, jumping over stiles and springing over puddles with impatient activity, and finding herself at last within view of the house, with weary ancles, dirty stockings, and a face glowing with the warmth of exercise.
Even Hollywood scriptwriters and apolitical actors were fascinated by the dramatic pace and structure of the hearings.