from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Useful in predicting.
- adj. Describing a predictor.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Foretelling; prophetic; foreboding.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Prophetic; indicative of something future.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to prediction; having value for making predictions
Sorry, no etymologies found.
High school senior Stephen Trusheim's software aims to find a "middle ground" of testing, which he calls predictive surveillance.
How does the market participants determine the point where profits can no longer be assured unless it first engages in predictive analysis targeted beyond thatpoint?
Thanks for your write-up, I think if the current research was presented this way (where uncertainties in predictive capability are honestly addressed) more often, rather than the treatment things get in the popular press, we would be much better off.
There had better be a better explanation for your short-term predictive failure than "Sir August de Wynter" or "Ming the Merciless*."
This model may be beneficial in predictive examination of fossil finds, as well as new carnivores (as discovered) to project the expected maximum weight of the species.
I´ve decided that the “End Game” for my story will be to attempt an exercise in predictive search engine optimization.
That leads to another criterion that we call the predictive power of the theory.
I still see no rational way for them to be used as long-term predictive tools for such a system though.
However they should not be oversold for what they are not – they are not a solid long term predictive tool for dynamical parameters of the climate system exactly like chartist methods are not a predictive tool for the evolution of a stock exchange .
If out-of-sample predictive behavior is good, then we might have some confidence in longer term predictive power of proxies.