English version

outwards

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishoutwardsout‧wards /ˈaʊtwədz $ -wərdz/ ●○○ (also outward American English) adverb 🔊 🔊 OUT/OUTSIDEtowards the outside or away from the centre of something opp inwards 🔊 The door opens outwards.facing/looking/spreading etc outwards 🔊 Stand with your elbows pointing outwards.
Examples from the Corpus
outwardsAs the plane exploded, the metal of the fuselage was blown outwards.Glass and white liquid splashed outwards.He slid off his stool, hands open, palms outwards.Make a slanting cut just above a bud facing outwards and in the direction you want the rose to grow.Radiating outwards are the paths to the pastures and the frontiers of the Masai world.London is expanding outwards at an alarming rate, swallowing up large areas of beautiful countryside.And when you look about, there is the city, grey on grey, flowing outwards in every direction.Nell pressed her arms and legs outwards, slithering down in short movements.As it travels outwards, the fluid tends to curve round in the flow direction.facing/looking/spreading etc outwardsBarbell press Stand upright, holding the bar at shoulder height in front of your chest with your palms facing outwards.He followed the King into his chamber, and Thorfinn in silence walked to the window and stood there, looking outwards.Make a slanting cut just above a bud facing outwards and in the direction you want the rose to grow.Hold the bar with an alternate grip, that is one palm facing outwards and one facing inwards.And then the slow ink spreading outwards and the wheels turning and a voice, it was Vasco's, warning him.Also looking outwards, others such as Shahn, Lawrence, Fougeron and Eardley pointed to social or political injustice.The concern is with taking a wider perspective, looking outwards rather than inwards.
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