Put it like this: You know how a long- term forecast is not accurate? Well, that’s because it predicts 3 days ahead. Short- term calculators predict the weather a day ahead. Which tends to be more accurate than the other the calculator predicts you at 6’9, you will be a little shorter than that. If it predicts you at 5’10 you’ll probably be around there. Another reason why you might not end up at that height is because of your age. Let’s say I’m 11 and 8 months. The calculator says I’m going to be 5’11, that’s probably off by a little. This is because the further away your age is at from the point where you stop growing, it will be off by a a couple inches. You’d probably minus or add a few inches though. For instance, if I have a balanced, consumed diet, then I would add an inch or two to my predicted adult height. If I’m very active, then I would add another couple inches to my height. Combined, I wouLd be very tall. If I was active, but did not have a good diet, then I would just add a couple inches only to my predicted adult height. If I’m weeek on both, you lose the argument.
WARNING: This calculator cannot be used as a substitute for legal advice. The calculator assumes that you die in 2012 and make no significant lifetime gifts. If you are married, the calculator assumes that you and your spouse each own half of every asset. The calculator makes other important (and potentially wrong) assumptions about your estate. The calculator computes federal estate tax, without regard to the federal deduction for state death taxes. The tax due in any given case may be substantially higher or lower than is shown above, and may vary depending on your state of residence.