• WordNet 3.6
    • v outdraw draw a gun faster, or best someone in a gunfight
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • v. t Outdraw To draw out; to extract. "He must the teeth outdraw ."
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In literature:

Yet now you admit that any eight-year-old can outdraw you.
"Deathworld" by Harry Harrison
But few men could outdraw and out-shoot Case Damon.
"Beyond The Thunder" by H. B. Hickey

In news:

Top MLS crowds outdraw summer series.
Bieber's free concert in Mexico might outdraw McCartney's.
Slideshows on website often outdraw companion news stories.
One Olympic sport has been outdrawing any other sport NBC has covered on its cable channels during the London Games -- even basketball, reports our friend Bill Carter at The New York Times' Media Decoder.