[ US /ˈskaʊt/ ]
[ UK /skˈa‍ʊt/ ]
NOUN
  1. a person employed to keep watch for some anticipated event
  2. someone who can find paths through unexplored territory
  3. someone employed to discover and recruit talented persons (especially in the worlds of entertainment or sports)
VERB
  1. explore, often with the goal of finding something or somebody
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How To Use scout In A Sentence

  • The franchise mode has been expanded with a scouting report and a minor league system that will let hands on managers cultivate talent.
  • Another glass passed, quietly, as Fifteenth Company followed the scouts down the southeast road and circled away Tom Fynhaven Estate, only to return to the lane bordering the casaran orchards on the south. Alector's Choice
  • Some units deploy their scouts forward, while others do not.
  • The guy really does have it all - girlfriend, popularity, and university scouts drooling over his breaststroke.
  • This enabled him to make contacts, as did a stint as an independent scout. Times, Sunday Times
  • I didn't break it. Scout's honour!
  • ‘Thank you, sire,’ she said in a bow before trailing after the two scouts in silence.
  • The captains of the guards advertised the Emperor of it, who sent out scouts.
  • The salmon fishing, black bear, moose, and caribou sightings, and frequent stops for scouting and portaging easily turn running the Main into a weeklong wilderness adventure.
  • Oswald felt heartfeltly sorry to wound the good Colonel's feelings, but he had to remark that he had only done his duty, and he was sure no British scout would take five bob for doing that. The Wouldbegoods
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