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
British Dictionary definitions for evident
Word Origin for evident
Word Origin and History 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).