Her vision went beyond her love of flying and aerial stunts.
Obama has consolidated global support behind the vision and the plan.
He tells The Daily Beast about his vision for the new project.
In the military, it provides real-time information to soldiers about their environments, even if their vision is obstructed.
He had a vision for this Eliza Doolittle of neighborhoods, too.
Even of Maxwell he exacted as clear a vision of his own work as he exacted of its interpreters.
Flag that his forefathers had fashioned from the fabric of their vision, must the vision be forgotten?
My own Violet,” he said, “you are beautiful as a vision to-night.
The colonel screwed up his tired eyes as if to shut out a vision.
"A vision of goblins," said the Mariner, when he had got his breath.
late 13c., "something seen in the imagination or in the supernatural," from Anglo-French visioun, Old French vision (12c.), from Latin visionem (nominative visio) "act of seeing, sight, thing seen," from past participle stem of videre "to see," from PIE root *weid- "to know, to see" (cf. Sanskrit veda "I know;" Avestan vaeda "I know;" Greek oida, Doric woida "I know," idein "to see;" Old Irish fis "vision," find "white," i.e. "clearly seen," fiuss "knowledge;" Welsh gwyn, Gaulish vindos, Breton gwenn "white;" Gothic, Old Swedish, Old English witan "to know;" Gothic weitan "to see;" English wise, German wissen "to know;" Lithuanian vysti "to see;" Bulgarian vidya "I see;" Polish widzieć "to see," wiedzieć "to know;" Russian videt' "to see," vest' "news," Old Russian vedat' "to know"). The meaning "sense of sight" is first recorded late 15c. Meaning "statesman-like foresight, political sagacity" is attested from 1926.
vision vi·sion (vĭzh'ən)
The faculty of sight; eyesight.
The manner in which an individual sees or conceives of something.