The party's leader, Naftali Bennett, is an American-born centi-millionaire who resembles a younger, fitter Sheldon Adelson.
Just get out and start walking, increasing your pace and distance as you get fitter.
The 46-year-old Chernoff looks like a fitter and younger Sam Shepard.
Could there be any fitter resting-place for that most, weary, and gentle spirit?
The result is this, that I am fitter for this world than you; you for the next than me:—that is the difference.
His one choice was that his friend Mr. John Morley—than whom none were fitter—should speak at his death the last words over him.
And Beauchene, having recognized the wife of Moineaud, the fitter, bade her come in.
How many pented bredds, pretending to be real, are fitter to swim than to be worshipped!
The more keen the struggle, the fewer could survive and the fitter they must be to survive at all.
I will leave it for an occasion when you are—er—in a fitter frame of mind for its perusal.
1823, "the fitting of one thing to another," later (1831) "the way something fits." Originally "an adversary of equal power" (mid-13c.), obscure, possibly from Old English fitt "a conflict, a struggle" (see fit (n.2)).
"paroxysm, sudden attack" (as of anger), 1540s, probably via Middle English sense of "painful, exciting experience" (early 14c.), from Old English fitt "conflict, struggle," of uncertain origin, with no clear cognates outside English. Perhaps ultimately cognate with fit (n.1) on notion of "to meet." Phrase by fits and starts first attested 1610s.
part of a poem, Old English fitt, of unknown origin.
"suited to the circumstances, proper," mid-15c., of unknown origin, perhaps from Middle English noun fit "an adversary of equal power" (mid-13c.), which is perhaps connected to fit (n.1). Related: Fitter; fittest. Survival of the fittest (1867) coined by H. Spencer.
"be suitable," probably from early 15c.; "to be the right shape," 1580s, from fit (adj.). Related: Fitted; fitting. Fitted sheets is attested from 1963.
fit 1 (fĭt)
v. fit·ted or fit, fit·ted, fit·ting, fits
To be the proper size and shape. adj. fit·ter, fit·test
Physically sound; healthy. n.
The degree of precision with which surfaces are adjusted or adapted to each other in a machine, device, or collection of parts.
fit 2 (fĭt)
A seizure or a convulsion, especially one caused by epilepsy.
The sudden appearance of a symptom such as coughing or sneezing.