Online Google Dictionary

overweight 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Adjective
/ˈōvərˈwāt/,
Font size:

Above a weight considered normal or desirable,
  1. Above a weight considered normal or desirable
    • - he's forty pounds overweight
  2. Above legal weight
    • - an overweight truck
Verb
  1. Put too much weight on; overload

  2. Invest in (a market sector, industry, etc.) to a greater than normal degree
    • - we have overweighted the banking sector
    • - we were overweighted in technology last year
Noun
  1. Excessive or extra weight


  1. corpulence: the property of excessive fatness
  2. fleshy: usually describes a large person who is fat but has a large frame to carry it
  3. Overweight is part of a three-tiered rating system, along with "underweight" and "equal weight", used by financial analysts to indicate a particular stock's attractiveness. ...
  4. An excess of weight; To place excessive weight or emphasis on; heavier than what is generally considered healthy for a given body type and height; weighing more than what is allowed for safety or legal commerce
  5. A condition in which an individual's weight exceeds that expected for his or her height (BMI 25-29.9), and in which the percentage of body fat is also in excess. Waist size may be even more important than BMI (see Obese).
  6. Weight over the amount officially assigned to a horse because the jockey is too heavy.
  7. an above-normal body weight; having a body mass index of 25 to 29.9.
  8. Surplus weight carried by a horse when the rider cannot make the assigned weight.
  9. A condition of increased body weight compared to established standards. The weight may result from bone, fat, muscle, and/or water. Defined objectively as a Body Mass Index (BMI) of 25-29.9.
  10. Freight that exceeds the standard DOT limits for weight and must be permitted.
  11. Usually refers to recommendation that leads an investor to increase their investment in a particular security or asset class. The increase is usually with respect to a benchmark. Suppose that U.S. equities compose 40% of the benchmark portfolio. If one thinks the U.S. ...
  12. OH-vur-wayt) — Weighing too much. Being overweight can cause health problems, including diabetes and high blood pressure.
  13. excessive body weight. A person is overweight when he or she is over his or her ideal body weight.
  14. weight above the accepted norm based on height, sex, and age
  15. Taking a greater exposure to one investment market or security compared with a benchmark or neutral position. The opposite of underweight.
  16. Is also defined as an excessively high amount of body fat in relation to lean body mass. However, the range for an overweight person is a Body Mass Index (BMI) from 25 to 30 kg/m2.
  17. Individuals are considered to be overweight when their weight is at or above the 95th percentile for their body mass index.
  18. Weighing more than normal or average weight.
  19. is defined as a body weight that exceeds the acceptable weight for a particular person, based on individual height and/or frame size. Standards are usually determined solely on the basis of population averages that can and do change over time. Standards may also vary with gender and ethnicity. ...
  20. being overweight means that an investor’s portfolio holds more of a particular type of stock compared to the weight of that type of stock, in the relevant index. ...
  21. The condition of weighing more than is normal or healthy for one's age or build. This is usually indicated as having a Body Mass Index higher than 25 but lower than 30.
  22. when Jockeys riding weight (of jockey + tack) is above the minimum allowed by the handicapper.
  23. When a fund is overweight in a sector it has decided to buy more of it than average.
  24. The number of pounds a horse carries in excess of the official designated weight due to the jockey's weight
  25. Increased body weight in relation to height. (Note: Overweight may not be due to body fat. It may also be due to increase muscle. An example may be professional athletes.)