You can be sure it will be spelled out many, many more times between now and then.
She spells out this argument, such as it is, such it can be spelled out here.
And when it premièred she made a kind of birthday cake, with only the single word “HAPPY” spelled out in frosting.
He also avoided a default that could have spelled economic doom as he headed into his reelection campaign.
Each letter was spelled out stadium-style on an individual placard with an American flag filling out the heart.
Put 'em all together, Phil thought cheerily, and they spelled out interesting developments on Roye in the very near future.
The word 'nightcap' is spelled with and without a hyphen in the text.
All other occurrences are spelled "Buell" but as they may refer to different people, this was not changed.
Schenectady was spelled in a great variety of ways in the early records.
Jean and Marjory spelled very well indeed and were usually among the first to be chosen.
"name the letters of," Old English spellian "to tell, speak," infl. by Old French espeller "declare, spell," from Frankish *spellon "to tell;" both Old English and Frankish from Proto-Germanic *spellan (cf. Old High German spellon "to tell," Old Norse spjalla, Gothic spillon "to talk, tell"), from PIE *spel- "to say aloud, recite." Related: Spelled; spelling.
Meaning "write or say the letters of a word" is c.1400, from notion of "read letter by letter, read with difficulty" (c.1300). Spell out "explain step-by-step" is first recorded 1940, American English. Spelling bee is from 1878 (earlier simply spelling, 1860).
"work in place of (another)," Old English spelian "to take the place of," related to gespelia "substitute," of uncertain origin. Perhaps related to spilian "to play" (see spiel). Related: Spelled; spelling. The noun meaning "indefinite period of time" first recorded 1706.
"incantation, charm," Old English spell "story, speech," from Proto-Germanic *spellan (cf. Old Norse spjall, Old High German spel, Gothic spill "report, discourse, tale;" German Beispiel "example;" see spell (v.1)). Meaning "set of words with magical powers, incantation, charm" first recorded 1570s.
The term 'spell' is generally used for magical procedures which cause harm, or force people to do something against their will -- unlike charms for healing, protection, etc. ["Oxford Dictionary of English Folklore"]