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.

red vision
A red discoloration of the field of view.
1. To consider retrospectively; to look back on.
2. To examine for criticism or correction: "The scientist reviewed the research findings."
3. To write or to give a critical report on; such as, a new work or performance.
4. In law, to reexamine an action or determination judicially; especially, in a higher court, in order to correct any possible errors.
5. To go over or to restudy academic material; for example, reviewing for a final exam.
6. A re-examination, reconsideration, or restudying of subject matter.
7. An inspection or examination for the purpose of evaluation.
8. A published periodical devoted to articles and essays on current affairs, literature, art, etc.
reviewable (adjective) (not comparable)
1. Suitable for reconsideration: Jill's exam was good, but her teacher thought it was reviewable in order to make sure that the grade was fair and correct.
2. Able to be reassessed for criticism or correction: The story Jane sent to the magazine was reviewable, so the publishers first scrutinized it and then consented to have it printed in the next edition.
3. Subject to having a critical report about a new work or performance, etc.: Agatha's book, being an excellent one, was reviewable in all the major magazines and newspapers.
4. Regarding an action or determination which can be judicially re-examined for possible errors: The case was reviewable and was to be decided on in court the following week.
The act of reviewing, a critique, or a review.
1. Someone who reads manuscripts and judges their suitability for publication.
2. A writer who reports and analyzes events of the day or other time segments.
3. Anyone who writes reviews of plays, concerts, films, manuscripts and judges their suitability for publication.
1. Without a review or critique.
2. Not reviewed, not discussed, and unconsidered.
1. The process or instance of rewriting something.
2. The act of looking over again with the intention of correcting, improving, or amending something; such as, the revisal of an essay, or the revisal of an article.
3. Etymology: "to look at again", from Middle French reviser which came from Latin revisere, "to look at again, to visit again"; and revidere, revisus; from re-, "again" + videre, "to see".
1. To prepare a newly edited version of a text, manuscript, article, book, etc.
2. To reconsider and to change or to modify a written document.
3. To alter something in order to make it better or more accurate.
reviser, revisor
1. Someone who puts text into an appropriate form for publication.
2. A person who revises, reviews, or makes corrections or desirable changes particularly in a literary work; so, specifically, in printing, someone who revises proofs.
revision (ri VIZH uhn) (s) (noun), revisions (pl)
1. Something that has been written again after being changed, improved, or added to: A major revision of Sara's book will be published next year.
2. A improved and republished version of a text: Janet’s short story was issued two years ago and since then she has reviewed and changed some of the parts and this revision will be on sale at the book store next week!
3. Etymology: from French revisiter, from re-, "again" + visiter, "to visit"; from Latin visitare, "to go to see, to come to inspect".
A reference to a new or different version of a book or other written material.
1. The advocacy of the revision of an accepted, usually long-standing view, theory, or doctrine, especially a revision of historical events and movements.
2. A movement to re-examine historical information in the light of, or based on, current knowledge.
3. The re-examining of long-established practices, views, or beliefs; especially, when such re-examination is regarded as unnecessary or misguided.
1. Any advocate of doctrines, theories, or practices that depart from the established authority or doctrine.
2. Someone who attempts to reevaluate and to restate the past based on newly acquired standards.
3. A member of a movement who re-examines historical information based on current knowledge.
1. To visit a place or a person or people again.
2. To reconsider something; such as, an issue of public policy or a course of action, especially when additional facts indicate that an earlier decision was inappropriate.
3. To re-examine a topic or theme after an a period of time, with the intention of making a fresh appraisal.
1. The process of going again or going back again to see someone or something.
2. A second or repeated visit.

Cross references of word families that are related directly, or indirectly, to: "appear, visible, visual, manifest, show, see, reveal, look": blep-; delo-; demonstra-; opt-; -orama; pare-; phanero-; phant-; pheno-; scopo-; spec-; vela-, veal-.