The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
1also weather forecastpronóstico del tiempo masculineparte meteorológico masculine
2(prediction)previsión femininea sales forecast — una previsión de ventas
- Together the two firms can provide financial forecasts for virtually every listed company in the world.
- As a consequence of the fluctuating weather, the forecasts have to be updated daily.
- As Chieftian John is now hoping for is fine weather, and the forecast is promising.
- This takes you to a page with current weather and five-day forecasts for the location.
- You should also be able to demonstrate a visible order book underpinning your financial forecasts.
- If you are on the Internet, you can get real-time, weather snapshots and local forecasts from several sites.
- You can lessen the risk of injury during severe weather by watching forecasts regularly and taking the advice of experts.
- At seven this morning I started looking at the day's forecasts for the weather.
- We had a huge crowd and the weather was on our side when you consider the forecast.
- Britons are famously obsessed with the weather, but have long taken the forecasts with a pinch of salt.
- For one thing, a forecast is just that: a calculated best guess about what the weather is most likely to do.
- What's more, the latest housing finance figures have come in way above even the highest forecasts.
- Past generations of economists were able to make forecasts based on trends in industrial activity.
- If these forecasts hold true we can certainly expect some dramatic weather scenes for 2004.
- Hopefully the positive forecast Peter holds for the future will prevail.
- The panel has been asked to consider the budget and medium-term financial forecast.
- The finance director's role becomes important when a forecast is wide of the mark but this is rare.
- As a result, investment banks have been cutting growth forecasts.
- Family members also break walnuts open to obtain their health forecasts.
- These factors lie behind forecasts of higher earnings growth in 2005 and 2006.
transitive verb forecast, forecast, forecasted, forecasted
1(weather) pronosticarrain is forecast(ed) for the South — se pronostican / se prevén lluvias en el sur
- She is forecasting serious protests at both stretches of water, making a comparison with the resistance against a ban on hunting.
- Apocalyptic cultists are not the only ones in the business of forecasting the end, scientists are too.
- The newscasters are forecasting rolling blackouts much like California endured.
- The Government forecasted an increase of almost 50% - and none of them turned up.
- It is reported that their record in forecasting recessions is only half as good as tossing a coin.
- Airline industry experts have forecasted the demise of airline hubs for almost as long as they have existed.
- The front that's been to our north was forecasted to come our way today/this evening.
- We are also forecasting future fibre reductions in both quality and quantity.
- I suppose the truth is that there's not a lot of profit, if you're in the prophecy business, in forecasting happiness.
- One day, forecasting sun in the south, he said ‘you could maybe visit your Granny in Brighton’.
- English vineyard owners are forecasting a bumper grape crop under this summer's Mediterranean type sunshine.
- Tomorrow it is forecasted to be 7 degrees higher than today.
- They've forecasted high temperatures and unpredictable winds.
- He forecasted a very bright and busy year ahead for all.
- He forecasted an impact on inflation because the prices of petrol and fuels are getting more expensive faster than euro appreciation.
- The storm was forecasted to go west from Lauderdale, Pompano Beach area.
- Alright, Judge Sessions, you forecasted this would come to a successful end.
- They may not have forecast a Congress-led victory, but at least they got the trend right.
- Concerned people forecast a serious accident here and nothing is being done to prevent it.
- As for depth of promotion, if my memory serves me correctly, you initially forecasted a run to 38.5 cents culminated by a massive sell off.
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