verb (used with object), ad·vised, ad·vis·ing.
verb (used without object), ad·vised, ad·vis·ing.
Origin of advise
Examples from the Web for advise
This is where Schwarz comes in: to quell concerns, advise about procedures, and follow up with loved ones.The Nurse Coaching People Through Death by Starvation|Nick Tabor|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It warns: “We do not advise you to take this walk after dark.”
We need physicians and food-and-drug regulators to advise us, up to a point.
During the Dujail trial, he shuttled back and forth to Baghdad to advise judges and lawyers.Iraqi Insurgents Circulate the Lie That They Killed the Judge in Saddam’s Trial|Michael Newton|June 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I have many patients who disclose that they drink despite not having turned 21, in which case I do advise abstinence.
The truly good must advise him or her either to keep quiet or to quit.We Can't Have Everything|Rupert Hughes
"Then I'd advise you to be careful," said Kittie, taking a hurried peep into the oven.Six Girls|Fannie Belle Irving
I was to advise him after he left whether he might expect it.
Meanwhile a commission had been sitting to advise the King as to the best course for him to follow.
I thanked him for his information and advise and gave him a knife with which he appeared to be much gratifyed.The Journals of Lewis and Clark|Meriwether Lewis and William Clark
British Dictionary definitions for advise
verb (when tr, may take a clause as object or an infinitive)
Word Origin for advise
Word Origin and History for advise
late 13c., avisen "to view, consider," from Old French aviser "deliberate, reflect, consider" (13c.), from avis "opinion" (see advice). Meaning "to give counsel to" is late 14c. Related: Advised; advising.