Gallop is an asymmetrical gait used at high speeds by quadrupedal organisms such as the gait seen in the horse.
Gallop may also refer to:
- Conductor gallop, wind-induced low frequency oscillation of overhead transmission lines
- Gallop (drumming), a metal drum beat typically using a double kick pedal
- Gallop (studio), a Japanese animation studio
- Gallop rhythm, an abnormal heart sound
- Canter a horse gait similar to a gallop
- The Japanese name for the Pokémon Rapidash
- Armed Police Unit Gallop, a 1991 arcade game
Read more about Gallop: People
Other articles related to "gallop":
... Donald Gallop, one of the founding partners of the firm and a former trustee and board member of numerous community organizations and foundations, was the Commissioner and former co-chair of ... Gallop was the chair of the school's National Counsel from 1993 to 2002 ...
... It has also been termed a ventricular gallop or a protodiastolic gallop because of its place in early diastole ... It is a type of gallop rhythm by virtue of having an extra sound the other gallop rhythm is called S4 ... The two are quite different, but they may sometimes occur together forming a quadruple gallop ...
... Empire Gallop was a 1,944 GRT cargo ship which was built by Deutsche Werft, Hamburg ... To MoWT and renamed Empire Gallop ...
... However, in horse racing, the rotatory gallop (there often called round gallop) not only is common at the start of races but also is about 5 miles per hour faster than the transverse gallop ...
... Gallop Racer (ギャロップレーサー?) is a horse racing video game, created by Tecmo ... The six games released in North America thus far are Gallop Racer Gallop Racer 2001 Gallop Racer 2003 Gallop Racer 2004 Gallop Racer 2006 Champion Jockey G1 Jockey Gallop Racer ...
Famous quotes containing the word gallop:
“There can be no two opinions as to what a highbrow is. He is the man or woman of thoroughbred intelligence who rides his mind at a gallop across country in pursuit of an idea.”
—Virginia Woolf (18821941)
“By at the gallop he goes, and then
By he comes back at the gallop again.”
—Robert Louis Stevenson (18501894)