vid-, video-, vis-, -vision, -visional, -visionally, visuo-, vu-
(Latin: videre, "to see"; plus words with other related meanings: to notice, noticing, noticed; observe, observing, observed; look, looking, looked; perceive, perceiving, perceived, perception; see, seeing, saw, seen, sight; view, viewing, viewed; manifest, manifesting, manifested; reveal, revealing, revealed, revelelation)
Although many of the words in this unit seem to be from other Latin origins, all of them are etymologically derived from the main Latin videre, "to see" element.
The doctor also indicated that he has several other patients with similar abnormal achromatic visions.
2. An opinion about what could or should be done about a situation or problem; to give counsel: Since this is a legal matter, Mike was urged to get a lawyer’s advice before he got involved in the business deal.
4. Formal or official information about something; intelligence, news report: Advice from abroad indicates that war is about to begin.
5. Etymology: from Latin ad-, "to" + visum, past participle of videre, "to see".
Advice is what you get from your parents when you are growing up, and from your children when you are growing old.
It’s a pleasure to give advice, humiliating to need it, normal to ignore it.
2. To inform, tell, notify, make known, communicate: Mary and Richard have been advised that the roads are too icy for the trip that they were planning to take.
3. Giving an opinion or suggestion to someone about what should be done: Shirley advises the President on foreign affairs.
Howard's lawyer is advising him about whether he should buy the house under such financial conditions.4. Etymology: from Old French avis, "opinion"; which came from Old French ce m'est à vis, "it seems to me"; or from Vulgar (common) Latin mi est visum, "in my view"; and originally from Latin ad-, "to" + visum; past participle of videre, "to see".
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2. Those who give guidance to students on academic matters; such as, course choices: Kristine was a school adviser who made suggestions that would help those in high school who wanted to prepare for studying in higher education.
2. Etymology: formed from English advise, "counsel, recommend" + -ory, "relating to"; said to be an adaptation of Late Latin advisorius, from Late Latin advisor.