One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Wait to find out what will happen before doing or deciding something.
- ‘Well, we have to wait and see in this case if the defense is going to put in for bail.’
- ‘They arrived at the hospital just after 4am and it was then wait and see for a number of hours.’
- ‘I haven't been able to find much information on the actual risks to adults, so we'll have to wait and see.’
- ‘As to whether we have a capacity to go any further in future Budgets, you'll have to wait and see.’
- ‘We don't jump to any conclusions; we just wait and see what we have to deal with - and then deal with it.’
- ‘So we will have to wait and see what happens on Friday afternoon I guess.’
- ‘However, Sligo must wait and see what the new team for the constituency will deliver.’
- ‘Hopefully it won't be too bad to seriously affect my overall grade, I'll have to wait and see.’
- ‘Whether this will ever filter down to street-level, though, we'll have to wait and see.’
- ‘I will have to wait and see how the weather goes during the morning as they say this part of the country is set to be hit by snow again today.’
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