Nate Silver's 538 projection gives President Obama an 84.3 percent chance of winning the Hawkeye State.
But we are still only dealing with a projection; the harvest does not happen until the fall.
And what else is she besides a lip-synching phenom and instrument of projection?
And the projection for future results was less strong than investor had expected.
This is a moment from "The Imitation of Life", Mathias Poledna's projection in the Austrian pavilion of the Biennale gardens.
We merely attribute this value to the object by a projection which is the ground of the apparent objectivity of beauty.
It is a piece of wood with a projection at the end, in which the base of the arrow is secured.
This projection of the astral body, as a rule, occurs only when the physical body is stilled in sleep, or in trance condition.
He slipped the cylinder over a projection, and wound the mechanism.
And the cause is that while our inclinations represent a heritage from the past, our ideals are a projection into the future.
late 15c., in alchemy, "transmutation by casting a powder on molten metal; 1550s in the cartographical sense "drawing of a map or chart according to scale," from Middle French projection, from Latin proiectionem (nominative proiectio), from past participle stem of proicere (see project (n.)). From 1590s as "action of projecting."
projection pro·jec·tion (prə-jěk'shən)
The act of projecting or the condition of being projected.
The attribution of one's own attitudes, feelings, or suppositions to others.
The attribution of one's own attitudes, feelings, or desires to someone or something as a naive or unconscious defense against anxiety or guilt.
The localization of visual impressions to a point in space relative to the person who is doing the viewing: straight ahead, right, left, above, or below.
Any of the systems of nerve fibers by which a group of nerve cells discharges its nerve impulses to one or more other cell groups.