[out-loo k] /ˈaʊtˌlʊk/
the view or prospect from a particular place.
mental attitude or view; point of view:
one’s outlook on life.
prospect of the future:
the political outlook.
the place from which an observer out; lookout.
the act or state of out.
a watch kept; vigilance; lookout:
a careful outlook to prevent forest fires.
a mental attitude or point of view
the probable or expected condition or outcome of something: the weather outlook
the view from a place
view or prospect
the act or state of looking out
“mental view or survey,” 1742, from out (adv.) + look (v.). The meaning “prospect for the future” is attested from 1851. Earliest sense was “a look-out” (1660s). The literal sense of “vigilant watch, act or practice of looking out” (1815) is rare; look-out being used instead for this.
[luhv] /lʌv/ noun 1. a profoundly tender, passionate affection for another person. 2. a feeling of warm personal attachment or deep affection, as for a parent, child, or friend. 3. sexual passion or desire. 4. a person toward whom love is felt; beloved person; sweetheart. 5. (used in direct address as a term of endearment, […]
[out-lahy-ing] /ˈaʊtˌlaɪ ɪŋ/ adjective 1. at a distance from the center or the main body; remote; out-of-the-way: outlying military posts. 2. outside the boundary or limit. /ˈaʊtˌlaɪɪŋ/ adjective 1. distant or remote from the main body or centre, as of a town or region adj. “outside certain limits,” 1660s, from out + present participle of […]
[out-man] /ˌaʊtˈmæn/ verb (used with object), outmanned, outmanning. 1. to surpass in manpower. /ˌaʊtˈmæn/ verb (transitive) -mans, -manning, -manned 1. to surpass in manpower 2. to surpass in manliness
[out-muh-noo-ver] /ˌaʊt məˈnu vər/ verb (used with object), outmanoeuvred, outmanoeuvring. 1. British. . /ˌaʊtməˈnuːvə/ verb 1. (transitive) to secure a strategic advantage over by skilful manoeuvre