To strike the ball in a particular manner. See Pull, n., 8.
A kind of stroke by which a leg ball is sent to the off side, or an off ball to the side.
When a ball is hit and it goes to the left of the target. The opposite applies to left-handed golfers.
A shot that flies straight to the left of the target (for right handed golfers).
1. (aka: "yank", "jerk") a shot that goes to the left of the intended line for a right-handed player. 2. to select a club or remove it from the bag. Opposite of 'push'. Example: 1. "I pulled my putt slightly, but it still went in." 2. "The gallery went silent as he pulled out his driver."
A shot that flies to the left of the intended target for a right-handed player, or to the right of the intended target for the left-handed player. The opposite of a pull is a push. A pull is distinguished from a hook by the fact that a hook curves to the left (for a righthander), while a pull flies on a straight path to the left.
A shot that goes directly to the left because of the action of the club (outside-in swing with a closed face at impact).
A shot hit straight and to the left of the target.
a tendency of the striker ball or the croqueted ball, in a croquet shot, to deviate from the line of aim in the direction of the ball from which a take off or split shot was made.
hit in the direction that the player is facing when carrying through the swing; "pull the ball"
Assuming a right-handed player, a shot that tends to go to the left of the intended target in a straight path.
Shot. A memory of manually operated espresso machines
Ball moves directly to left for right-handed player.
This term refers to marketing media that "pulls" a target audience in, such as a Web site or television.
A shot that tends to go to the left of the intended target, in a straight path (assuming a right-handed player.) A pulled does not curve, but flies straight.
A ball that goes to the left of the target with little curve as hit by a right-handed player. The converse applies to left-handed players.
The tendency for the ball to curve inwardly from the line of aim.
a back-foot leg-side shot, distinct from the hook because the pull is played to a ball that hasn't risen as high.
Ball flight that starts to the left of the target for RH golfers and to the right for LH golfers. Sometimes can turn a little bit more to the left at the end of the flight.
verb, "tirare, nel nuoto muovere le braccia per tirare"
To hit the ball relatively straight, but to the left of the target, for a right-handed player.
Used as a verb to describe the act of making espresso, as in "to pull a shot."
a type of batsman's shot played by standing and swinging the bat in a horizontal arc across the body, hitting the ball to the leg side, usually played to balls which bounce around waist height. v.i. to play a pull shot. v.t. to hit the ball with a pull.