[ US /ˈoʊvɝˌkæst/ ]
VERB
  1. sew with an overcast stitch from one section to the next
    overcast books
  2. sew over the edge of with long slanting wide stitches
  3. make overcast or cloudy
    Fall weather often overcasts our beaches
NOUN
  1. the state of the sky when it is covered by clouds
  2. a long whipstitch or overhand stitch overlying an edge to prevent raveling
  3. gloomy semidarkness caused by cloud cover
  4. a cast that falls beyond the intended spot
ADJECTIVE
  1. filled or abounding with clouds
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How To Use overcast In A Sentence

  • A little bit overcast is actually a lot better than a sunny sky for us out there," Miller said. NHL players excited to go outdoors in Buffalo's chill
  • It was an overcast day, the light hidden behind grey clouds that smothered the sky and threatened to rain.
  • If summer sun is supposed to turn thoughts to romance, this year 's washout must be making the unattached feel as downcast as the overcast skies. Times, Sunday Times
  • Smoothly we left the ground, raised our undercarts, and climbed away into that overcast, threatening sky.
  • It was a slightly glum day, the vivid blue of the sky partially hidden by overcast, and the silky gray rainbirds taking flight in the chill air.
  • Back into the overcast, 54 F and calm with a dewpoint of 50. jhetley: More gray
  • The sky overhead was overcast with great gray clouds, and the atmosphere was actually kind of moody.
  • Though the overcast sky threatens rain at some later point in the day, the early afternoon is still pleasant enough for sitting outdoors.
  • But an overcast day could take the edge off the vanishing act. Times, Sunday Times
  • He had overcast on a small lake and put his rig into a tree on the distant bank. Times, Sunday Times
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