Etymology
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follow-through (n.)

1896, of golf swings, from verbal phrase follow through; see follow (v.) + through (adv.). Figurative use from 1926.

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Definitions of follow-through

follow-through (n.)
carrying some project or intention to full completion;
I appreciated his follow-through on his promise
follow-through (n.)
the act of carrying a stroke to its natural completion;
his follow-through was straight down the line toward the target
squash can be dangerous if your opponent has a long follow-through
From wordnet.princeton.edu

Dictionary entries near follow-through

follicle

follies

follow

follower

following

follow-through

follow-up

folly

Fomalhaut

foment

fomentation