- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of overshoot.
“The basic idea is that every new tech product starts out undershooting customer needs and then - because technology gets better faster than customers needs go up - eventually "overshoots" them.”
“overshoots" as the drop in private investment cuts employment, and consumer demand falls to even lower levels which prompts a further retrenchment by financial intermediaries and businesses.”
“Either way, if the Fed overshoots or falls short, it could undermine the faith of the public and the financial markets in the ability of the government to address prolonged high unemployment and the risk of falling prices.”
“Childlike anticipation overshoots the reality of Christmas morn.”
“Remember, the U.K.'s temporary overshoots have lasted the best part of five years and are certain to last for at least another two.”
“At the same time, it's hard to believe Mr. Bernanke's Fed would have a different attitude to "temporary" inflationary overshoots than Mr. King's Bank of England.”
“Having to play through sections, even at high speed, takes time and often overshoots or undershoots the point in question.”
“He tosses in his fifty-cents toll, but he accidentally overshoots the bucket with his quarters.”
“Ray says pill mills and unscrupulous doctors are definitely a problem, but the reaction to them is not only excessive, it overshoots its intended target.”
“In the case that the Fed "overshoots its market and overinflates asset prices," Creatura says, "investors will need their savings working for them to preserve their purchasing power.”
Looking for tweets for overshoots.