Words nearby catchup
Other definitions for catchup (2 of 2)
Origin of catch-up
How to use catchup in a sentence
Having ceded a head start to TikTok, YouTube now seems determined to play catchup.YouTube wants to take on TikTok and put its Shorts videos on your TV|Chris Stokel-Walker|November 7, 2022|MIT Technology Review
Call it a social commerce arms race as social media platforms like Instagram, Snap and Pinterest look to garner a bigger share of ad dollars, playing catchup as more people shop online.Why Snap is leveraging augmented reality technology to get a leg up in the social commerce arms race|Kimeko McCoy|October 4, 2021|Digiday
Rather than trying to play catchup, help build that ecosystem.The exit effect: 4 ways IPOs and acquisitions drive positive change across the global ecosystem|Annie Siebert|May 29, 2021|TechCrunch
China’s control on news reaches into every corner of the internet, and regulations are always playing catchup with the pace at which new media, such as microblogs and live streaming, flourishes.New rule reins in China’s flourishing self-publishing space|Rita Liao|February 1, 2021|TechCrunch
A conversation with Mary Higgins Clark seems like a catchup with an absent aunt, or a proverbial long lost friend.Mary Higgins Clark Interview About New Book, I'll Walk Alone|Sandra McElwaine|April 29, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Experimenting along another line, I found that I could make catchup, as delicious as that of tomatoes, of gooseberries.Letters of a Woman Homesteader|Elinore Pruitt Stewart
Strain the gravy when it has boiled long enough, and flavour it with catchup.
Season it with cayenne, salt, and mushroom catchup, and add bits of butter.
If making a rich soup that requires wine or catchup, let it be added the last thing, just before the soup is taken from the fire.
Two or three large spoonfuls of mushroom, or tomato catchup, are improvements to all hashes.
British Dictionary definitions for catchup (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for catchup (2 of 2)
Other Idioms and Phrases with catchup
Suddenly snatch or lift up, as in The wind caught up the kite and sent it high above the trees. [First half of 1300s]
Also, catch up with. Come from behind, overtake. This usage can be either literal, as in You run so fast it's hard to catch up with you, or figurative, as in The auditors finally caught up with the embezzler. [Mid-1800s]
Become involved with, enthralled by, as in We all were caught up in the magical mood of that evening. [Mid-1600s]
Also, catch up on or with. Bring or get up to date, as in Let's get together soon and catch up on all the news, or Tonight I have to catch up with my correspondence. [First half of 1900s]