to-be prior to in doing to accomplish and take before another to preclude or avoid by prior action
- be excited or nervous about
- act before; handle beforehand
- comprehend beforehand
- make a prediction about; tell beforehand
- be a forerunner of or occur prior to when
- view anything as possible or likely
- To be prior to in doing; to-do and take before another; to preclude or avoid by previous action.
- To occupy or present beforehand, or prior to the proper or regular time; resulting in to take place earlier or prematurely; as, the recommend has anticipated part of their debate.
- To foresee (a wish, demand, etc.) and do upfront that which may be desired.
- To foretaste or foresee; to possess a previous view or impression of; as, to anticipate the pleasures of a trip; to anticipate the evils of life.
you may anticipate
1530s, "resulting in to happen quicker," a back-formation from expectation, otherwise from Latin anticipatus, previous participle of anticipare "take (care of) beforehand," virtually "using into possession ahead of time," from ante "before" (see ante) + capere "to simply take" (see capable). Later on "to be familiar with (something) coming at a future time" (1640s). Found in the feeling of "expect, look ahead to" since 1749, but anticipate features an element of "prepare for, forestall" which should avoid its getting used as a synonym for expect. Related: Anticipated; anticipating.
(v. t.) Is prior to in doing; to do and take prior to another; to preclude or avoid by prior action.
- (v. t.) To use up or introduce beforehand, or before the correct or typical time; resulting in that occurs previous or prematurely; because, the supporter features expected an integral part of his debate.
- (v. t.) To anticipate (a wish, demand, etc.) and do in advance whatever would be desired.
- (v. t.) To foretaste or foresee; having a previous view or impression of; since, to anticipate the pleasures of a call; to anticipate the evils of life.
I didn't anticipate all this static.