❤️️︎️️︎English Dictionary❤️️︎️️︎:seeing meaning, seeing definition, seeing Slang, what does seeing mean? seeing Meaning Slang, ❤️️︎︎ seeing meaning,slang,pronunciation,translation and example...


  • En [ 'si:ɪŋ]
  • Us [ 'siɪŋ]

Definition of seeing

    • 0 VERB

      When you see something, you notice it using your eyes.

      • You can't see colours at night...

      • I saw a man making his way towards me...

    • 1 VERB

      If you see someone, you visit them or meet them.

      • I saw him yesterday...

      • Mick wants to see you in his office right away...

    • 2 VERB

      If you see an entertainment such as a play, film, concert, or sports game, you watch it.

      • He had been to see a Semi-Final of the FA Cup...

      • It was one of the most amazing films I've ever seen.

    • 3 VERB

      If you see that something is true or exists, you realize by observing it that it is true or exists.

      • I could see she was lonely.

      • ...a lot of people saw what was happening but did nothing about it...

    • 4 VERB

      If you see what someone means or see why something happened, you understand what they mean or understand why it happened.

      • Oh, I see what you're saying...

      • I don't see why you're complaining...

    • 5 VERB

      If you see someone or something as a certain thing, you have the opinion that they are that thing.

      • She saw him as a visionary, but her father saw him as a man who couldn't make a living...

      • They have a normal body weight but see themselves as being fat...

    • 6 VERB

      If you see a particular quality in someone, you believe they have that quality. If you ask what someone sees in a particular person or thing, you want to know what they find attractive about that person or thing.

      • Frankly, I don't know what Paul sees in her...

      • Young and old saw in him an implacable opponent of apartheid.

    • 7 VERB

      If you see something happening in the future, you imagine it, or predict that it will happen.

      • A good idea, but can you see Taylor trying it?...

      • We can see a day where all people live side by side.

    • 8 VERB

      If a period of time or a person sees a particular change or event, it takes place during that period of time or while that person is alive.

      • Yesterday saw the resignation of the acting Interior Minister...

      • He had worked with the General for three years and was sorry to see him go...

    • 9 VERB

      You can use see in expressions to do with finding out information. For example, if you say 'I'll see what's happening', you mean that you intend to find out what is happening.

      • Let me just see what the next song is...

      • Every time we asked our mother, she said, 'Well, see what your father says.'...

    • 10 VERB

      You can use see to promise to try and help someone. For example, if you say 'I'll see if I can do it', you mean that you will try to do the thing concerned.

      • I'll see if I can call her for you...

      • We'll see what we can do, miss.

    • 11 VERB

      If you see that something is done or if you see to it that it is done, you make sure that it is done.

      • See that you take care of him...

      • Catherine saw to it that the information went directly to Walter.

    • 12 VERB

      If you see someone to a particular place, you accompany them to make sure that they get there safely, or to show politeness.

      • He didn't offer to see her to her car...

      • 'Goodnight.' — 'I'll see you out.'

    • 13 VERB

      If you see a lot of someone, you often meet each other or visit each other.

      • We used to see quite a lot of his wife, Carolyn...

      • We didn't see much of each other after that because he was touring.

    • 14 VERB

      If you are seeing someone, you spend time with them socially, and are having a romantic or sexual relationship.

      • My husband was still seeing her and he was having an affair with her.

    • 15 VERB

      Some writers use see in expressions such as we saw and as we have seen to refer to something that has already been explained or described.

      • We saw in Chapter 16 how annual cash budgets are produced...

      • Using the figures given above, it can be seen that machine A pays back the initial investment in two years...

    • 16 VERB

      See is used in books to indicate to readers that they should look at another part of the book, or at another book, because more information is given there.

      • Surveys consistently find that men report feeling safe on the street after dark. See, for example, Hindelang and Garofalo (1978)...

      • See Chapter 7 below for further comments on the textile industry.

    • 17 PHRASE

      You can use seeing that or seeing as to introduce a reason for what you are saying.

      • He is in the marriage bureau business, which is mildly ironic seeing that his dearest wish is to get married himself...

      • Seeing as Mr Moreton is a doctor, I would assume he has a modicum of intelligence.


      You can say 'I see' to indicate that you understand what someone is telling you.

      • 'He came home in my car.' — 'I see.'


      People say 'I'll see' or 'We'll see' to indicate that they do not intend to make a decision immediately, and will decide later.

      • We'll see. It's a possibility.


      People say 'let me see' or 'let's see' when they are trying to remember something, or are trying to find something.

      • Let's see, they're six — no, make that five hours ahead of us...

      • Now let me see, who's the man we want?

    • 21 PHRASE

      If you try to make someone see sense or see reason, you try to make them realize that they are wrong or are being stupid.

      • He was hopeful that by sitting together they could both see sense and live as good neighbours...

      • He tried again to get her to see reason.


      You can say 'you see' when you are explaining something to someone, to encourage them to listen and understand.

      • Well, you see, you shouldn't really feel that way about it...

      • She was a prime target for blackmail, don't you see?


      'See you', 'be seeing you', and 'see you later' are ways of saying goodbye to someone when you expect to meet them again soon.

      • 'Talk to you later.' — 'All right. See you love.'

      • 'No time for chattering now.' — 'Be seeing you, then.'


      You can say 'You'll see' to someone if they do not agree with you about what you think will happen in the future, and you believe that you will be proved right.

      • The thrill wears off after a few years of marriage. You'll see.

Meaning of seeing

There is relatively little information about seeing, maybe you can watch a bilingual story to relax your mood, I wish you a happy day!

Bilingual Reading Of The Day

  • A woman walks into a pet shop and sees a cute little dog. She asks the shopkeeper, "Does your dog bite?"
  • The shopkeeper says, "No, my dog does not bit."
  • The woman tries to pet the dog and the dog bites her.
  • "Ouch!" She says, "I thought you said your dog does not bite!"
  • The shopkeeper replies, "That is not my dog!"
  • More

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