verb (used with object), e·volved, e·volv·ing.
verb (used without object), e·volved, e·volv·ing.
- evolutionary fitness,
- evolutionary medicine,
- evolutionary psychology,
Origin of evolve
Examples from the Web for self-evolving
We propose to look into this self-evolving process, as he and his brother evolutionists describe their theory.Fables of Infidelity and Facts of Faith|Robert Patterson
The universe is a self-supporting, self-evolving machine, and God is an isolated, incommunicable abstraction.The Theistic Conception of the World|B. F. (Benjamin Franklin) Cocker
Or, rather, the impulse that constitutes his life as man, is the self-evolving activity of reason.
In the self-evolving life of the place there has been a strong trend toward associated life, which has reconditioned everything.Revisiting the Earth|James Langdon Hill
Word Origin for evolve
1640s, "to unfold, open out, expand," from Latin evolvere "to unroll," especially of books; figuratively "to make clear, disclose; to produce, develop," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + volvere "to roll" (see volvox). Meaning "to develop by natural processes to a higher state" is from 1832. Related: Evolved; evolving.