verb (used with object), ma·neu·vered, ma·neu·ver·ing.
verb (used without object), ma·neu·vered, ma·neu·ver·ing.
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Origin of maneuver
OTHER WORDS FROM maneuverma·neu·ver·a·ble, adjectivema·neu·ver·a·bil·i·ty, nounma·neu·ver·er, nounun·ma·neu·vered, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for maneuver
It’s a risky maneuver because, while conventional stock investors can only lose their initial investment, a short investor’s losses can be infinite.
As the orbit becomes more congested, there may be need for more collision avoidance maneuvers and better communication between satellite operators.Thousands More Satellites Will Soon Orbit Earth—We Need Better Rules to Prevent Space Crashes|Lauren Napier|January 29, 2021|Singularity Hub
On August 19, 1960, another CORONA satellite sent a capsule back to Earth, where a US Air Force plane grabbed it in a mid-flight maneuver called an air snatch.Lunik: Inside the CIA’s audacious plot to steal a Soviet satellite|Bobbie Johnson|January 28, 2021|MIT Technology Review
If you’ve already been reported missing, a hasty team will be traveling perimeter roads and trails, shining flashlights in a maneuver called “search and containment.”
The judges, who work for the NYPD, introduced factors such as the intent of the officer, the length of time the maneuver was used and whether the victim’s breathing had been restricted, the report found.
The U.S. elections will be over and the White House will have maximum political maneuverability.
They created drag and affected the maneuverability of the plane.The Biography of a Rabbit|Roy Benson
Arcot wanted to demonstrate the effectiveness of the ship's armament first, and then the maneuverability.Islands of Space|John W Campbell
Once we were inside, we'd have no maneuverability to speak of.Legacy|James H Schmitz