Origin of videL, imperative sing of videre, to see: see vision
An example of vide is the author of a book wanting readers to see a definition for a word on a page.
Origin of videLatin vidē sing. imperative of vidēre to see ; see weid- in Indo-European roots.
(third-person singular simple present vides, present participle viding, simple past and past participle vided)
- (US, black English) divide (separate into parts, cleave asunder)
(plural imperative verb; no conjugation)
- (Parliamentary jargon) Divide! (ordering the members of a legislative assembly to divide into two groups (the ayes and the nays) for the counting of the members' votes)
(singular imperative verb; plural videte)
Grammatically, this is the singular form, used to address one person. It is sometimes used invariantly to address more than one person, but a plural form also exists for this, videte.
From Latin vidÄ“ (“see!"), second-person singular present active imperative form of videÅ (“I see").
- Sir Frederick Gore Ouseley's comparison of the church and chamber pitches of Orlando Gibbons (vide Ellis's lecture) clearly shows the minor third in Great Britain in the first half of the 17th century.
- Section 47 of the act gives the tenant the same rights to compensation as if his holding had been a holding under the Agricultural Holdings Act 1908 (vide supra).
- The Journal, long neglected and still (vide supra) doubtful, was re-edited by Professor A.
- Sir Frederick Gore Ouseley (vide Ellis's lecture) regarded the French ton de chapelle as being about a minor third below the Diapason Normal, a' 435, and said that most of the untouched organs in the French cathedrals were at this low pitch.
- When peculiars were abolished (vide infra) the dean of Arches disappeared, and his title, in the 19th century, was erroneously given to the official principal.