English version

keep pace (with something/somebody)

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishkeep pace (with something/somebody)keep pace (with something/somebody)SAMEto change or increase as fast as something else, or to move as fast as someone else Salaries have not always kept pace with inflation. The supply of materials cannot keep pace with demand. Slow down! I can’t keep pace with you. pace
Examples from the Corpus
keep pace (with something/somebody)Purse money, however, has not kept pace.However, the implementation of existing directives into national law is not keeping pace with the 1992 programme.But they still haven't kept pace with the population even though it is slowing down now.Interest rates paid on checking and passbook savings accounts failed to keep pace with inflation.Her words were written down by recorders, whom she sometimes exhorted to write faster to keep pace with her.But his lack of experience and robotic speaking style made it difficult for him to keep pace with Dole.An aide said the money is needed to keep pace with the cost of issuing licenses.Pensions and benefits had not risen to keep pace with the rate of inflation, especially in the 1970s.
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