Researchers have debated for several years which factor will win out.
And so comes the odd question of which camp should win out—the Jokers or the Batmen?
With more transparency, open books, exchanges, etc., it is more likely that integrity and reputation will win out.
Good technology tends to win out over time, despite all the attempts by the old guard to stifle it.
In the end, the truth will win out, because you can't turn a matter of science into a political debate.
You know were fighting for the pennant, and were depending on this king pitcher of ours more than on any one else to win out.
"I hope you win out," he evolved at length from the confusion of ideas in his mind.
Well, have at it, and if human brain and nerve can stand the strain, I'll win out at the other side.
If we stand up to it like men with guts in us, we'll win out.
Was it matter for wonder if he set his teeth and resolved to win out?
fusion of Old English winnan "struggle for, work at, strive, fight," and gewinnan "to gain or succeed by struggling, to win," both from Proto-Germanic *wenwanan (cf. Old Saxon winnan, Old Norse vinna, Old Frisian winna, Dutch winnen "to gain, win," Danish vinde "to win," Old High German winnan "to strive, struggle, fight," German gewinnen "to gain, win," Gothic gawinnen "to suffer, toil"). Perhaps related to wish, or from PIE *van- "overcome, conquer." Related: Won; winning.
Sense of "to be victorious" is recorded from c.1300. Breadwinner preserves the sense of "toil" in Old English winnan. Phrase you can't win them all (1954) first attested in Raymond Chandler. Winningest is attested by 1804.
Old English winn "labor, strife, conflict," from the source of win (v.). Modern sense of "a victory in a game or contest" is first attested 1862, from the verb.
A very promising and successful person or thing; hot shot: Your new poem is a winner/ Hire this guy, he looks like a winner/ That passing shot was a winner