Definition of push-and-go in English:

push-and-go

Pronunciation /ˌpʊʃ(ə)n(d)ˈɡəʊ/

noun

US
  • The ability to develop and carry out a scheme energetically; enterprise, initiative; drive, ambition.

    In the United Kingdom chiefly associated with the administration of Prime Minister David Lloyd George (1863–1945).

adjective

US
  • Of a motorized toy car, etc.: having a mechanism that stores the momentum generated by a preliminary push and then releases it to produce forward motion.

Origin

Late 19th century; earliest use found in The New York Times. Partly from push + and + go, and partly from push + and + go.