They are guesses, and one guesser should give to another guesser all the right of guessing that he claims for himself.
I hadn't at her age—nineteen or twenty, if I am any guesser.
The two parties then come to a tug, with the Namer and guesser as leaders.
He stood at the door of The guesser's cubicle, accompanied by a sergeant-at-arms.
If the guess is wrong, the guesser drops one of his counters on the mat and the Leader points to another player who must guess.
The guesser looked at the picture that accompanied the notice.
The guard hardly even glanced at it before wagging a finger indicating that The guesser was to pass.
When she had gone on to explain, The guesser's mind had boggled at her audacity—at first.
When this is done, the "guesser" is allowed to come in, and he asks each person a question separately.
The guesser, as he had been instructed by Deyla, had his card out as he neared the doorway.
c.1300, gessen "to estimate, appraise," originally "take aim," probably from Scandinavian (cf. Middle Danish gitse, getze "to guess," Old Norse geta "guess, get"), possibly influenced by Middle Dutch gessen, Middle Low German gissen "to guess," all from Proto-Germanic *getiskanan "to get" (see get). Sense evolution is from "to get," to "to take aim at," to "to estimate." Meaning "to hit upon the right answer" is from 1540s. U.S. sense of "calculate, recon" is true to the oldest English meaning. Spelling with gu- is late 16c., sometimes attributed to Caxton and his early experience as a printer in Bruges. Related: Guessed; guessing. Guessing game attested from 1650s.
c.1300, from guess (v.). Verbal shrug phrase your guess is as good as mine attested from 1902.