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.

evidencing, evidenced
1. To offer, or to show, evidence of something: "We received certificates evidencing that we owned the stocks."
2. To show or to indicate something: "The effectiveness of the program is clearly evidenced by the recent decrease in drug-related crimes throughout the city."
1. Easy, or clear, to see or to understand.
2. Clear to one's sight or mind; obvious: "The problems with this company have been evident for quite some time."
3. Etymology: from Latin evidentem, evidens, "perceptible, clear, obvious"; from ex-, "fully, out of" + videntem, videns, present participle of videre, "to see".
evidential, evidentiary
1. Relating to, consisting of, or based on evidence (facts or proof).
2. In law, providing, or constituting evidence; clearly proving: "The lawyer provided evidential material proving that his client was not present at the scene of the crime."
A reference to, serving as, or based on evidence (proof, factual data).
1. Characterized by being done in a way that can be easily seen or noticed: "Evidently you and I have different feelings about this issue.
2. Used to describe something that appears to be true; based on what is known: "Evidently no one saw them leave last night."
false arrest (s) (nouns), false arrests (pl)
An unjustified holding of someone in custody by the police which is not legally justified: Sharon was suing the police for her false arrest because she didn't do anything wrong.
forensic evidence
Examination and analysis of scientific evidence from a crime scene.
forensic medicine (s) (noun), forensic medicines (pl)
The branch of medical science that applies medical knowledge for legal purposes: Forensic medicine interprets or establishes medical facts in civil or criminal law cases; especially, in court proceedings.
foveal vision
The normal alignment of the center of the retina of the eye on the point of fixation.
gun-barrel vision, tunnel vision, shaft vision, tubular vision
1. A functional or hysterical disorder in which the field of vision is severely constricted to a small diameter, that is the same at all distances from the eye.
2. Visual impairment involving a loss of peripheral vision.
3. A condition in which peripheral vision is lost or severely limited, so that only objects directly in line with the eyes can be seen, as from within a tunnel looking out.
4. An extremely narrow point of view; narrow-mindedness.
5. A very limited viewpoint or conception of things.
half vision, hemianopia
1. The blindness in one half of the visual field of one or both eyes; usually applied to bilateral defects caused by a single lesion.
2. Bilateral or unilateral blindness in one-half of the field of vision; half blindness.
halo vision, rainbow vision, iridescent vision
1. A condition in which colored or luminous rings are seen around lights.
2. The perception of rings of color or of glare surrounding lights.
haploscopic vision
The perception of two separate images, presented separately to the eyes by a stereoscopic device.
horizontal visibility
The maximum distance at which an observer can see and identify an object which is lying close to the horizontal plane on which the person is standing.
The quality, or condition, of being improvident or not foreseeing and providing for the future.

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-.