Rather than higher inflation, tumbling oil prices point to reduced price pressure and more room for manoeuvre for central bankers.
It was a manoeuvre, and there would be an attempt to rescue, after all.
Do they not manoeuvre like soldiers who have seen stricken fields?
It was clear that the she-tiger knew this manoeuvre of her mate's.
The cutter imitated this manoeuvre, and the boat of the wreck went last.
The trolley swung round at a right angle (up Avenue A) and the last block of 86th Street showed the benefit of this manoeuvre.
And we land-lubbers were not the only ones he tricked by his manoeuvre.
Johnston understood this manoeuvre, and moved westward to meet it.
The people will read of my manoeuvre with the bulletin of victory before them.
Ere the aeroplane has completed the second manoeuvre the German guns ring out.
"planned movement of troops or warship," 1758, from French manoeuvre "manipulation, maneuver," from Old French manovre "manual labor" 13c.), from Medieval Latin manuopera (source of Spanish maniobra, Italian manovra), from manuoperare "work with the hands," from Latin manu operari, from manu, ablative of manus "hand" (see manual (adj.)) + operari "to work, operate" (see operation). The same word had been borrowed from French into Middle English in a sense "hand-labor" (late 15c.). General meaning "artful plan, adroit movement" is from 1774. Related: Maneuvers.
1777, from maneuver (n.), or else from French manœurvrer "work, work with one's hands; carry out, prepare" (12c.), from Medieval Latin manuoperare. Originally in a military sense. Figurative use from 1801. Related: Maneuvered; maneuvering.
maneuver ma·neu·ver (mə-nōō'vər, -nyōō'-)
A movement or procedure involving skill and dexterity. v. ma·neu·vered, ma·neu·ver·ing, ma·neu·vers
To manipulate into a desired position or toward a predetermined goal.