You searched for: “consider
1. To think carefully about something.
2. To take into account; to bear in mind: "Her success is not surprising if you consider her excellent training."
3. To show consideration for: "She failed to consider the feelings of the other members of the family."
4. Etymology: from Old French considerer, from Latin considerare, "to look at closely, to observe"; literally, "to observe the stars"; from com-, "with" + sidussideris, "constellation".
This entry is located in the following unit: sidero-, sider- (star) (page 1)
Units related to: “consider
(Latin: consider, judge; spectator, listener, witness; originally, "decided by one's own discretion or judgment")
(Old French: look at, consider, think of; from guard, to heed)
(Latin: putatus past participle of putare: to think over, consider, reckon, count; to trim, prune, lop, cut, clean, clear, unmixed)
(Greek > Latin: see, view, sight, look, look at, examine, behold, consider)
(Latin: to deliberate together, to consider; a magistrate in ancient Rome who sought information or advice from the Roman Senate)
(Latin: from meditatus; a form of meditare, to muse, to ponder; to think over, to consider; to think, to reflect)
(Latin: weight, weigh; heavy; to consider, to think about; closely related to this pend-, "hang, weigh, to hand down" unit of words)
(consider the postage stamp: its usefulness consists in the ability to stick to one thing until it gets there)