go past


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Related to go past: go through

go past someone or something

to pass by someone or something. You went right past Tom. Did you mean to? Did I go past it?
See also: past
References in periodicals archive ?
Instead I go past and vicariously live through other people's builds at the minute.
The First-Class record was great but I knew Ottis only played Championship cricket that season and it would mean much more to me to have that record than just to go past the mark for all matches.
It will be strange if I do go past him because, without his hard work and his dedication to me and my game, I wouldn't have scored half the runs I have.
He's somebody who has to trick you, but the ones that have to trick you need that bit of explosive pace in order to turn that decision to go past you into him being there.
More than just be the first YouTube video to go past 2 billion, the megamonster hit also broke YouTube's view counter since it is the first video "to break the reaches of a 32-bit integer," reports Techcrunch.
I loved watching the trams and buses go past on the prom (which meant my mum and dad could relax for a bit).
At this rate, the Windows 8 store is estimated to go past 30,000 mark by end of this year or may close in on 40,000 apps.
Chalfont goalkeeper Michael Power-Simpson had to scramble the ball clear on 75 minutes after a wayward header from his own side's Daniel Hughes and four minutes from time Joe Leahy found himself through on goal only to go past goalkeeper Power-Simpson and then find the side netting.
He said: "It's flattering when you find yourself in situations where you can go past absolute legends of the game in the record books.
There was a throw-in and I let the ball go past me into the box.
We were getting ready to start racing when I let a guy go past me but it then got narrow and I lost control of the bike and crashed to the ground.
Not so much to go past him because he is in a league of his own.
2 : to run or go past <The runner overran second base.
Ex-midfield maestro Crerand never had the pace to go past players in his 1960s heyday and he loves the way Ronaldo and McGeady (left) are able to hurtle past rivals at will.
The arms form a goal-post position, (remember to pinch those scapulas together to make sure the ball does not go past 180 degrees) with the throwing arm raised to a level higher than the shoulder ("L" position).