verb (used with object), re·vised, re·vis·ing.
- revillagigedo islands,
- revised standard version,
- revised version,
- revised version of the bible,
Origin of revise
Examples from the Web for reviser
This stanza occurs also in B c , and was perhaps borrowed from Pinkerton by the reviser of that copy.
No reviser needs to put any indications for nuance and shading in Beethoven.Violin Mastery|Frederick H. Martens
The lively description of the journey and the suit of Eliezer is the work of the reviser of the two original texts.
The notes too, have, for the most part, been added by the reviser.The Fables of La Fontaine|Jean de la Fontaine
The two narratives are interpolated each into the other, and the additions of the reviser are more prominent than elsewhere.
Word Origin for revise
1560s, "to look at again," from Middle French reviser (13c.), from Latin revisere "look at again, visit again, look back on," frequentative of revidere (past participle revisus), from re- "again" (see re-) + videre "to see" (see vision). Meaning "to look over again with intent to improve or amend" is recorded from 1590s. Related: Revised; revising.