estimateˈɛs təˌmeɪt; -mɪt, -ˌmeɪt

**estimate** (v)

- present
- estimates
- past
- estimated
- past participle
- estimated
- present participle
- estimating

**estimate** (n)

- plural
- estimates

**estimate**

**estimate**

### English Definitions:

#### estimate, estimation, approximation, idea (noun)

an approximate calculation of quantity or degree or worth

"an estimate of what it would cost"; "a rough idea how long it would take"

#### estimate, estimation (noun)

a judgment of the qualities of something or somebody

"many factors are involved in any estimate of human life"; "in my estimation the boy is innocent"

#### appraisal, estimate, estimation (noun)

a document appraising the value of something (as for insurance or taxation)

#### estimate (noun)

a statement indicating the likely cost of some job

"he got an estimate from the car repair shop"

#### estimate, estimation (verb)

the respect with which a person is held

"they had a high estimation of his ability"

#### estimate, gauge, approximate, guess, judge (verb)

judge tentatively or form an estimate of (quantities or time)

"I estimate this chicken to weigh three pounds"

#### calculate, estimate, reckon, count on, figure, forecast (verb)

judge to be probable

#### estimate (Noun)

A rough calculation or guess.

#### estimate (Noun)

A document (or verbal notification) specifying how much a job will probably cost.

#### estimate (Verb)

To calculate roughly, often from imperfect data.

#### estimate

Estimation (or estimating) is the process of finding an estimate or approximation, which is a value that is usable for some purpose even if input data may be incomplete, uncertain, or unstable. The value is nonetheless usable because it is derived from the best information available. Typically, estimation involves "using the value of a statistic derived from a sample to estimate the value of a corresponding population parameter". The sample provides information that can be projected, through various formal or informal processes, to determine a range most likely to describe the missing information. An estimate that turns out to be incorrect will be an overestimate if the estimate exceeds the actual result and an underestimate if the estimate falls short of the actual result.

## Citation

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"estimate." *Kamus.net.* STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 28 Feb. 2024. <https://www.kamus.net/english/estimate>.

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