predict

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predict

[pri′dikt]
(meteorology)

predict

(simulation)
simulation, predictive analytics.

predict

(architecture)

predict

(audio, compression)
predictive audio compression.
References in periodicals archive ?
than 40 years, implants have predictably replacements teeth O'Hooley, Dental A dental implant is a titanium precision cylinder that is gently placed into the jaw to act as an artificial root.
Blankfield said that it is unwise to allow medications that predictably increase risk to be marketed without adequate safety data, adding that risk should be quantified, and the product label should accurately communicate the risk.
Arceneaux seems intrigued by vast space and the connotations thereof, but, predictably, finds the terrain hard to navigate, attempting to consolidate his work via a capricious fusion of intellect and intuition.
Some readers might find this novel predictably formulaic, but the formula still works for readers who like the details of everyday life and a feisty main character who, no matter how put-upon, triumphs in the end.
While many superintendents have education backgrounds in their family, predictably, the Moses clan takes its education roots a step further.
Predictably, the omission is seen as a major flaw by victims' advocates and many medical professionals, but has won praise from some conservative groups.
Predictably, as there were virtually no other outlets, stockpiles started rising at the recyclers' sites.
Predictably, conflicts arise, and when this happens, a "process of compromise" is instituted.
It must be nice to have the time - good excuse for a trip to London anyway - and I would have loved to join in the midweek protests but on the other side, supporting the leaders of the free world who took decisive action despite the French, Russians and others who totally predictably put their own short-term financial interests ahead of freedom yet who equally predictably now want a piece of the action
Predictably, Midwestern plant owners don't like the mercury rules, and they have allies in the business-friendly Department of Energy, reports the Associated Press.
Harvard scientists altered the genetic composition of a mouse so that it and its offspring would develop cancer more frequently and predictably.
The novel method--called dual-beam, dual-target, pulsed-laser deposition--can be used to create libraries of inorganic thin films that vary, predictably, in thickness and chemical composition.