forecastable


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fore·cast

 (fôr′kăst′)
tr.v. fore·cast or fore·cast·ed, fore·cast·ing, fore·casts
1. To estimate or predict in advance, especially to predict (weather conditions) by analysis of meteorological data. See Synonyms at predict.
2. To serve as an advance indication of; foreshadow: price increases that forecast inflation.
n.
A prediction, as of coming events or conditions: The weather forecast stated that it would rain.

[Middle English forecasten, to plan beforehand : fore-, fore- + casten, to throw, calculate, prepare; see cast.]

fore·cast′a·ble adj.
fore′cast′er n.

forecastable

(ˈfɔːˌkɑːstəbəl)
adj
able to be forecast
References in periodicals archive ?
Our "inflation-indexation" designation is intended to capture states whose minimum wage changes have long been forecastable by firms.
"Longstanding IG investors will recognise that such weak periods are not unusual (or forecastable) and the fact that the month of May has seen a bounceback should return some much-needed confidence that nothing is fundamentally 'broken'," said Shore.
However, even though an item is not "forecastable," the command is not absolved of the responsibility to set coherent inventory policy and provide the best possible support to the fleet.
"Time-varying risk premia and forecastable returns in futures markets." Journal of Financial Economics 32(2): 169-193.
Then again, seasonal fluctuations are more forecastable than typical business cycle fluctuations.
This is perfectly forecastable by the intermediary, who therefore does not produce.
Requiring some amount ofbook value of equity relative to assets doesn't work for several reasons: asset loss recognition by supervisors is often delayed on purpose (a practice known as forebearance); risk weighting of assets at the time of origination is manipulated by banks to exaggerate their capital ratios; and--most importantly--banks are service companies, not balance sheets: their economic value reflects forecastable changes in their cash flows, not their tangible net worth.
Certainly while the power produced might be clean and reliable/ forecastable, who would it be affordable for?
If the current and past values of two-year inflation expectations influence 10-year inflation expectations, the persistence metrics for both horizons are likely to move together, because forecastable variations in two-year inflation expectations would show up as forecastable variations in 10-year inflation expectations, too.
Removing the time-dependent second-order effects from the forecast errors [e.sub.t+h|t] by scaling them by the conditional variance in Equation (2) is in line with the understanding of forecast uncertainty, which does not include the forecastable variation (see Clements 2014).
Forecastable incidents like large storms require proactive thinking and multiple solutions to make sure that crucial supplies like fuel and food can get to where they need to go.
Almost all institutions of higher education use this approach for planning much of their budgets since the majority of costs (e.g., utilities, health insurance, debt service) remain fairly consistent from year to year, rising and falling in somewhat forecastable increments.
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