(redirected from lost ground)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Related to lost ground: losing ground
References in periodicals archive ?
However, nearly as many say the country has lost ground in these areas, leaving net scores just slightly above 0 (+3 for both issues).
GM lost ground in the domestic market--falling to third in market share--due to the delay in launching what eventually became the most popular flex-version car sold in the country, the Celta 1.
Despite the greater freedom of expression that has come about during Mubarak's tenure, the opposition has lost ground in its electoral challenge of the NDP.
However, after scientists completed a series of studies using seismic waves to probe the Tibetan crust, this idea lost ground to another theory, which holds that the ramming plates have squeezed together a warm and weak Tibetan crust, thickening it and pushing up the plateau.
Price will be, more than ever, a key factor in purchasers' decision-making; it is notable that in the past couple of years, US importers have lost ground to cheaper suppliers in countries such as Brazil.
Experts noted technical were weaker, after both markets lost ground in the previous session and closed below the short-term moving averages.
Most of the 33 sectors on the TSE lost ground, with the decliners led by the miscellaneous sector that includes game giant Nintendo, followed by the consumer finance and sea transport sectors.
Kader Nomads B, who are in contention for honours, lost ground when they defeated Ormesby E by just six sets to four.
LEWIS HAMILTON has slammed claims that his inexperience will cost him the world title, but admitted McLaren are mystified why they have lost ground to Kimi Raikkonen's Ferrari.
Ryhope lost ground because of their 1-1 result at Annfield Plain.
The city had moved forward under Richard Riordan's leadership but lost ground under Hahn, who rarely took responsibility for the things that went wrong and too often put a higher premium on political advantage than solving problems.
an overconcentration in tech stocks in the late 1990's) are often prone to make another "bet it all" impulse investment in a vain attempt to make up their lost ground in one fell swoop.