Origin of evident
Examples from the Web for evident
The disbelief was evident in article after article, with one conservative site using “President Pinocchio” in its headline.
A “system of systems” approach was evident in the biggest thinly coded message at Zhuhai.How China Will Track—and Kill—America’s Newest Stealth Jets|Bill Sweetman|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The pride and admiration Vial has for the artists who put on Cirque du Soleil is evident.
An appropriate level of concern was evident everywhere; panic was nowhere to be found.
This is evident in the next infrastructure boom unfolding before our eyes: electricity transmission lines.
Lizzie, indeed, is fond of work; she is busy all day long, and it is evident that her sewing-machine is not allowed to rust.London's Heart|B. L. (Benjamin Leopold) Farjeon
First, the arts dealing with form, where its necessity is evident.Essay on the Creative Imagination|Th. Ribot
She put the facts, so evident to herself, before her visitor and asked her to look at them.Tante|Anne Douglas Sedgwick
It was evident that the two officers of justice did not enjoy an unmarred serenity.The Knight of Malta|Eugene Sue
But there were evident reasons why this was necessarily the case.A Siren|Thomas Adolphus Trollope
Word Origin for evident
late 14c., from Old French evident and directly from Latin evidentem (nominative evidens) "perceptible, clear, obvious, apparent" from ex- "fully, out of" (see ex-) + videntem (nominative videns), present participle of videre "to see" (see vision).