outguess


Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Synonyms for outguess

attempt to anticipate or predict

References in periodicals archive ?
Jaheel and Beiji combine two steganography algorithms, namely, Jpeg-Jsteg and OutGuess algorithms, with the purpose of enhancing a major security level [39].
You don't want him to anticipate anything, trying to outguess you.
This is especially challenging for advisers that employ a more passive investment strategy that does not constantly try to outguess the market or trade for the sake of trading.
Most of the time you're just trying to outguess a computer and you're not going to win," said Surry.
"We had to ask the fundamental question: Do we want to do what's right for the state of Texas and the children of Texas, or do we want to sit around and try to play lawyer and outguess the courts?" Aycock told reporters at a Capitol news conference.
The conundrum is: Do you vote for the film or actor or writer you think should win or do you try to outguess the Academy?
businesses in the fall of 2014 were left to simply outguess what Congress might do with this provision.
On the other side, quick disclosure of good news assures that no other sources in news will outguess the news.
No matter what Gavin claims later, he was the first established member of Jefferson society to help Flem "outguess and outfigure and despoil" (231).
In this book, the prolific William Poundstone presents strategies gleaned from numbers theory, statistics, probability and human behavior that his further research indicates can improve your chances of more accurately predicting situations such as whether a pitcher will throw consecutive fastballs, the frequency of a card player's bluff; how to outwit the stock market and outguess office football pools, and, of course, how to win at rock-paper-scissors.
You can implement all these things and try to outguess and hedge, but you really have no say about the end price.
ROBERT GIBBONS, GAME THEORY FOR APPLIED ECONOMISTS 30 (1992) ("In any game in which each player would like to outguess the other(s), there is no Nash equilibrium [with pure strategies] because the solution to such a game necessarily involves uncertainty about what the players will do.").
If you have enough cash flow and are not trying to outguess the market, you must invest regularly," says Jaya Prakash.
Mazuy, 1966, "Can Mutual Funds Outguess the Market?" Harvard Business Review, 44, 131-136.