- available or accessible; already existing, as goods in a warehouse or in transit as opposed to goods in production: visible supply.
- involving actual goods that have been recorded or accounted for: visible trade.
Origin of visible
Examples from the Web for visibly
Visibly affected the by military atmosphere the young man admitted his emotions were volatile.
PANKISI GORGE, Georgia—The mother of martyrs, a woman in her fifties, is delicately beautiful and visibly in pain.
Reeves was visibly perturbed when he saw the amount of British currency that McNally had recovered in Austria.
The Virus The man was young, in his 20s or 30s, “good looking,” and visibly afraid.
While Pamela reverts to ribbing Louie, she's visibly shaken.Louie Attempts Rape (and Explores the ‘Nice Guy’ Phenomenon)|Amy Zimmerman|June 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As the light flashed on the face of the countess, Peretori could see that she was visibly disturbed.The Weight of the Crown|Fred M. White
I returned from this interview considerably relieved, but for some days Sir Louis was visibly cast down.The Dew of Their Youth|S. R. Crockett
Sallust uses the word, per saturam sententias exquirere, when the majority was visibly on one side.Discourses on Satire and on Epic Poetry|John Dryden
From that time she visibly cooled toward me, and her partiality was as visibly transferred to this cousin.Library Notes|A. P. Russell
To-day he had visibly failed in a duty which even in All-Souls was certainly known to be one of the duties of a Christian priest.The Rector|Mrs. (Margaret) Oliphant
British Dictionary definitions for visibly
Word Origin for visible
Word Origin and History for visibly
mid-14c., from Old French visible (12c.), from Latin visibilis "that may be seen," from visus, past participle of videre "to see" (see vision). An Old English word for this was eagsyne.