English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishpunditpun‧dit /ˈpʌndɪt/ noun [countable]  KNOW somethingsomeone who is often asked to give their opinion publicly of a situation or subjectpolitical/media/TV etc pundits If you believe the fashion pundits, we’ll all be wearing pink this year.
Examples from the Corpus
punditThe faithful heard sermons from pundits and talk-show hosts.Further, pundits are prophesying doom and more job layoffs.Hollywood pundits predicted the movie would grab the top spot in the ratings, but they were wrong.The first target certainly looks realistic, given that most pundits believe that the long-term prospects for technology companies remain sound.They could perhaps join the growing band of pundits.political punditsPoliticians, pundits and royal watchers have all made public comment on the private life of Charles and Diana.This has led some pundits to suggest that an increasingly fickle public has given up on old notions of artist loyalty.If the pundits are right, the economic situation may become worse before the end of the year.The pundits dip haphazardly into the lucky dip.
From Longman Business Dictionarypunditpun‧dit /ˈpʌndɪt/ noun [countable] someone who is often asked to give their opinion about a subject on television, in the newspapers etcOver the last three years the pundits have been forecasting that the economy will grow.
Pictures of the day
What are these?
Click on the pictures to check.