forecast

All Noun Verb
6,445 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Most provide at least a limited forecast for their area of interest on their website.
  • The organization also provides economic services and forecasts specific to the credit union industry.
  • Several areas may be combined into a single forecast where the conditions are expected to be similar.
  • He continued to forecast alone for the next six months, while simultaneously training others.
  • The studio is the same size as the weather forecast studio and nearly as good.
  • Typically, an annual forecast is used to determine how many hours per year are required.
  • The data are then used in the model as the starting point for a forecast.
  • News were broadcast every hour throughout the day, with weather forecast and traffic reports.
  • The county council may close the bridge depending on wind speed, wind direction and the weather forecast.
  • They have reached now such figures that no imagination could have forecasted. Cited from Peaceless Europe, by Francesco Saverio Nitti
  • On television, the forecasts were broadcast daily during the afternoon, evening, and late news.
  • Most coverage, however, presented was regional in nature with area-wide weather forecasts.
  • This is also used for languages, allowing students to carry out their own Spanish weather forecasts.
  • Changes in the environment mean that the forecasts often have to be changed.
  • The forecast does not have to state how these characteristics will be achieved.
  • In their weather products, they give ocean wave height forecasts in significant wave height.
  • The first disc details various forecasts he has about the future and the end of the world.
  • The rest of the article gave general forecasts by birth date.
  • The weather forecast was subsequently separated and is now broadcast directly after the programme.
  • They involve creating a complex and complete model of the events being forecast.
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Meaning of forecast

  • verb Predict in advance