A group of researchers is attempting to tackle this problem head one.
He uses physics to explain the best way to hold a tennis racket or tackle a running back.
Throughout the 1990s and 2000s, Hamilton continued to tackle controversial subjects in his art.
Few whites believed that blacks had the right stuff to tackle tricky and arduous long-distance flights.
And more broadly, how does one tackle the problems of urban poverty and disadvantage?
tackle and Lure—The albacore will take almost any lure from a sardine to a white rag.
I've a letter of my own to read, so tackle yours while we walk along.
He had broken the creams to harness, and always drove them, for the Old Man found them more than he cared to tackle.
The next moment Mayo heard the ripping of tackle and a crash.
The world seemed suddenly quite good,—the simplest, easiest of objects to tackle.
mid-13c., "apparatus, gear," from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German takel "the rigging of a ship," perhaps related to Middle Dutch taken "grasp, seize" (see take (v.)), or perhaps from root of tack (n.1). Meaning "apparatus for fishing" is recorded from late 14c. The noun meaning "act of tackling" in the sporting sense is recorded from 1876 (see tackle (v.)); as the name of a position in North American football, it is recorded from 1884.
mid-14c., "entangle, involve," from tackle (n.). Sense of "to furnish (a ship) with tackles" is from c.1400; meaning "to harness a horse" is recorded from 1714. The meaning "lay hold of, come to grips with, attack" is attested from 1828, described by Webster that year as "a common popular use of the word in New England, though not elegant;" figurative sense of "try to deal with" (a task or problem) is from 1840. The verb in the sporting sense first recorded 1867. Related: Tackled; tackling.