noun, plural strat·e·gies.
- strategic arms limitation talks,
- strategic defense initiative,
- stratford de redcliffe,
Origin of strategy
Examples from the Web for strategies
Thanks to CompStat and strategies added by Police Commissioner Ray Kelly, crime continued to decline.
All of these strategies need to include young men, so that they are part of the solution.
When asked to elaborate about other strategies he is exploring to attract more female players, he joked: “Good-looking guys.”
I also used several other strategies to increase my chances of a quick conception—but not those most frequently mentioned online.
Further research is needed to determine the ideal devices and strategies for preventing and detecting concussions.This Mouthpiece Will Save Football Players’ Brains|Dr. Anand Veeravagu, MD|June 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At this distance of time it is easy to survey the whole field of conflict, and to note the plans and strategies of the combatants.The Story of My Life|Egerton Ryerson
What determination could effect, that could Red Wall; but achievement by inaction—supremest of all strategies—was not for him.Bob, Son of Battle|Alfred Ollivant
Students should have strategies for managing interpersonal relationships, both good and bad.Sequential Problem Solving|Fredric Lozo
These are but a few of the strategies which engage the study of the tackle.American Football|Walter Camp
Much more difficult to achieve were tactics and strategies for applying economic coercion.The Road to Independence: Virginia 1763-1783|Virginia State Dept. of Education
noun plural -gies
Word Origin for strategy
1810, "art of a general," from French stratégie, from Greek strategia "office or command of a general," from strategos "general," from stratos "multitude, army, expedition," literally "that which is spread out" (see structure (n.)) + agos "leader," from agein "to lead" (see act (n.)).