noun, plural fo·cus·es, fo·ci [foh-sahy, -kahy] /ˈfoʊ saɪ, -kaɪ/.
- the focal point of a lens, on which rays converge or from which they deviate.
- the focal length of a lens; the distance from a focal point to a corresponding principal plane.
- the clear and sharply defined condition of an image.
- the position of a viewed object or the adjustment of an optical device necessary to produce a clear image: in focus; out of focus.
verb (used with object), fo·cused, fo·cus·ing or (especially British) fo·cussed, fo·cus·sing.
verb (used without object), fo·cused, fo·cus·ing or (especially British) fo·cussed, fo·cus·sing.
Origin of focus
Examples from the Web for refocus
I walked without a coat, wanting to take a break and refocus my mind.
She may have the dragons and the slave army, and her milkshake may bring all the boys to the yard, but Dany needs to refocus.
“What Francis has done has helped us [Catholics] refocus,” he says.
Rather than celebrate this deal, global powers should refocus their attention to human rights in Iran.How America’s Nuclear Deal Sold Out Iran’s Liberals|David Keyes & Ahmad Batebi|December 3, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Oftentimes, people need to refocus and dedicate more time to real-life interactions.‘Disconnect’: A New Film About Cyberbullying, Identity Theft, and Porn|Marlow Stern|April 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Then suddenly, as she struggled to refocus her wandering wits on the cholla, it appeared within touch of her hand.The Heart of the Desert|Honor Willsie Morrow