- n. Plural form of projection.
“The Obama adminstration made clear Monday that it supports looking for more commercial and government spectrum to meet what it calls projections of "explosive" wireless bandwidth demands.”
“To do this, they used World Bank data for growth up until 2009, PwC's short-term projections for the years up until 2014 and their long-term growth assumptions for 2015 to 2050, which rely on assumptions about population growth, increases in human and physical capital, and the rate at which poorer countries can catch up with the more advanced technologies used in developed nations.”
“Yawn, more projections from the teabagger lunatic domestic terrorists … zzzz …”
““Yawn, more projections from the teabagger lunatic domestic terrorists … zzzz …””
“If the plan is ready for this summer's CBO long-term projections, it will give an immediate boost to economic growth and job creation as uncertainty about debt sustainability falls.”
““The trouble with projections is that they extrapolate from the current reality, and often end up undershooting the mark,” Sunil Paul, a founding partner of Spring Ventures, a firm that invests in cleantech, told me.”
“Though long-term projections are always far less accurate than short-term ones, we estimate the commission plan would balance the budget and bring the debt down to 40 percent of GDP by 2035.”
“The bank has tried to fudge the issue by saying its near-term projections don't form the basis of policy making anyway, while the "medium term" target at which they aim to bring inflation down has stealthily been pushed to three years from two.”
“This has upset the government's short- and medium-term projections, he said.”
“By comparison, long-term projections released in January by the U.S. Energy Information Administration forecast that traditional electric power costs - now at an average of 11.1 cents - will fall slightly over nearly the same period.”
Looking for tweets for projections.