Not quite. When a new theory of how things work (hypothesis) is stated, it is of no use unless it can predict the logical consequences of that theory. For example, Einstein predicted from his theories that light could be bent by intense gravitational fields. As always, his contemporaries pooh-poohed the prediction until the next solar eclipse. To the disbelief of most, you could see the position of stars shifting as their light passed close to the sun. I think Einstein had died by then, but you will still hear him chuckling in a ghostly voice at every solar eclipse for the rest of history. SO - a prediction in science is the test of a theory that is used to prove or disprove a new hypothesis.
In science, a prediction refers to a precise, regularly quantitative, statement, forecasting what will take place under particular conditions. However, accurate predictions are extremely difficult in some areas like natural disasters, epidemics, population dynamics and meteorology.