see

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see

verb
(1) To visualise.
(2) To recognise or understand; as in, “I see your point.”

see 

1. To perceive by the eye.
2. To discern.
3. To note: to understand.
References in periodicals archive ?
Based on the case histories, we recommend the rapid prototyping of a seeable result.
In that sense, the stalker or pursuer is usually seeable and detectable in advance.
Even though the position of the incumbents as the leading provisioners of Broadband Internet access is being gradually eroded, they will continue to dominate for the seeable future in the DSL and leased line space.
That art might be thought an arena in which the forms of common sense and experience that define the terrain of the seeable, sayable, or doable are somehow suspended, displaced, or thwarted is not an idea that Ranciere claims to have invented.
This will be increasingly seeable across the industry, as long as the popularity of Google's mobile operating systems continues to grow.
To see is always to think, since what is seeable is part of what 'structures thought in advance'" (Rajchman 92; emphasis in original).
With Britain, Europe and America entering an age of record-low interest rates for the for seeable future, there will be a great many council leaders scratching their heads and wondering how they are going to maintain existing services and balance the books.
Hopefully, I can stay in the side for the for seeable future.
Assistant Deputy Coroner Michael Snell said: "I will arrange, in conjunction with the police, to send a letter to the retailer of it to make sure any warnings that are appropriate are displayed in a much more seeable position.
As seeing is a universal openness to all the seeable, color involves a universal openness to all seers on the part of the colored object.
Administrator Steve Williams believes a Football League hearing can be convinced that the club's present financial problems were neither for seeable nor avoidable because the collapse of the ITV Digital television contract and the sale of the club's lease - the biggest security against potential bank borrowing - were not of Wrexham's own making.
Boydell, 2002), and Ann Eljenhom Nichols, Seeable Signs: The Iconography of the Seven Sacraments, 1350-1544 (Rochester, N.