trotted, past tense; trotted, past participle; trots, 3rd person singular present; trotting, present participle;
(of a horse or other quadruped) Proceed at a pace faster than a walk, lifting each diagonal pair of legs alternately
Cause (a horse) to move at such a pace
he trotted his horse forward
(of a person) Run at a moderate pace, typically with short steps
Go or walk briskly
he trotted over to the bonfire
A trotting pace
our horses slowed to a trot
a bad case of the trots
A literal translation of a foreign language text for use by students, esp. in a surreptitious way
adult readers who can turn to translations without being penalized for depending on trots
jog: a slow pace of running
run at a moderately swift pace
Trotskyite: radicals who support Trotsky's theory that socialism must be established throughout the world by continuing revolution
ride at a trot
cause to trot; "She trotted the horse home"
pony: a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly)
The trot is a two beat diagonal gait of the horse where the diagonal pairs of legs move forward at the same time. There is a moment of suspension between each beat.
Trot is an anonymous Breton lai. It tells the story of a knight who happens upon maidens riding through the forest, and from them, he learns the importance of love.
Trot, pronounced as "teuroteu" in Korean (sometimes called ppongjjak, due to its distinctive background rhythm), is the oldest form of Korean pop music. It developed in the years before and during the World War II. ...
Trot is a fictional character in L. Frank Baum's Land of Oz.
A gait of horses between walk and canter, a diagonal gait, i.e., in which diagonal pairs of legs move together; A gait of a person faster than a walk; A toddler; The trots: diarrhoea/diarrhea; A moderately rapid dance; A moderately common abbreviation, a mildly negative epithet for Trotskyist; ...
(trots) Diarrhoea/diarrhea; A trotting race meet; harness racing
(trots) horse racing with buggy
(Trotting) A term for harness racing in general. It also describes the specific gait of a trotter.
(Trotting) allowing a float to travel at the speed of the current when fishing on rivers or on running waters
(Trotting) 1. At auction, the artificial increase in bidding with the intention of raising the selling price (running up). 2. Also used by runners taking their goods from place to place in the hope of finding a buyer.
(Trotting) A gait in which the animal moves both legs on diagonal sides at the same time.
(Trotting) Bait is allowed to move with the rivers current, it is usually though not always, suspended by a float.
(Trotting) Leading a companion "up the garden path".
A two-beated gait in which the diagonal front and rear limbs move forward or back at the same time. It is a medium speed gait which is more stable. See more information on gaits.
A two-beated gait, that is faster than walking, diagonal feet move together
One of the four gaits of a horse. One foreleg and the opposite hindleg are on the ground as the other foreleg and opposite hindleg are moving forward. This is faster than a walk but slower than a canter or gallop.
A rhythmic two-beat diagonal gait in which the feet at diagonally opposite ends of the body strike the ground together, i.e. right hind with left front and left hind with right front
One of the four gaits of a horse. Used in English disciplines
The horse moves in a two-time gait with pairs of diagonal legs moving alternately. It is more bouncy than walk and the terms rising trot and sitting trot refer to the way the rider moves while the horse is trotting. ...